Skip to main content

Full text of "Montage"

See other formats


^he ^tammmk 

OP' / * / 0/) ' o 

40b 22 

erfJedle ^oinL 48 

iMa/ln c &>afumm 64 

\D iiZoUtlLo 0-j iaj ruLLL »» 6 ■^c' 

Stgaind /he &iain 112 

^afwm §7c&m lAo 

J ^Lfd 144 

^Patterns of £PtttyiMe Ivv 

15k Qlwm 182 

(Ohe Montage Staff poses for a group picture on the front porch of the Will Lyman House. The staff members are: Back Row: 
Tammy Davis, Tonisha DeLee, Julie Neussl, Meredith Prosser, Melissa Knight, Holley DiDomenico, and Dawn Frizzell; Front Row: 
Diane Kennedy-Jackson (adviser), and Carta R. Handley (editor-in-chief) . Not Shown: Jamie Odom (business manager), Mary 
Lott, Tiffany Roskamp, Deanne Gilbert, Laura Rosaly, Adam Nice, Meagan McGinnis, and Heather Franklin. 

Photo: Marsha Littleton 



<Si ^afiedi 

u o 



University of Montevallo 

Station 6228, Reynolds Hall 
Montevallo, AL 35115 

: i 

Photos these pages: top left. Dawn Frizzell; top right and 
bottom left, Meredith Prosser; bottom right and opposite 
page, Meagan McGinnis 




_ jf ead cheerleader Jamie Odom 


These two words encompass almost ev- 
ery aspect of one's life as a college stu- 
dent. Student Life is what a student expe- 
riences during that 85 percent of his or her 
college time when he or she isn't in one of 
those pesky classes. It includes everything 
from Family Day, a time when parents are wel- 

hugs the University of 
Montevallo mascot, Freddie 

Fakon. Both jamie and Freddie corned onto campus, to Founders' Day, a day 

were responsible for raising 

team spirit at um sporting when students remember those who began the 

events throughout the year. 

University. Student Life also includes events such 
as the Life Raft Debate, the Health Fair, Spring 
Fest 2000, and The Miss UN Pageant. Each of 
these activities gives students the opportunity 
toNDarticipate in campus life and to become an 
active member of the University. 



prin^fest 2000 

I V/ By Cavla R. Handley 

Although many people think of the Univer- 
sity of Montevallo as a place of tradition and 
historic landmarks, few realize that the Univer- 
sity is also a place that has managed to keep 
pace with the changes that have swept through 
its 104 years of existence. 

This year the University Program Council 
helped the University to keep pace with the times 
by bringing a popular band to Palmer Hall (bad 
weather was predicted, so the traditionally out- 
door concert was moved indoors) for Springfest 

Preceded by the up and coming group Mars 
Electric, who have recently released an album 
with Columbia Records, was the band Vertical 
Horizon. For those unfamiliar with the group, 
Vertical Horizon spent several weeks in the Top 

Forty American Music Countdown with their hit 
song, "Everything You Want." 

Both bands performed a wide variety of 
songs, many of which were accompanied by the 
sound of singing from the audience. At one point, 
Vertical Horizon even performed a guitar riff of 
the song from The Sound of Music, "My Favor- 
ite Things." 

Prior to the actual day of the concert, 
Springfest was announced on several Birming- 
ham radio stations, and 107. 7's "Nate Dog" at- 
tended the event. 

Springfest was free for all students, and al- 
though flash photography was prohibited in the 
auditorium, students were given the opportu- 
nity to purchase posters, CDs, and other memo- 
rabilia of the bands in Palmer lobby. 

Top of Page: The lead singer of Mars Electric performs a 
harmonica solo for the audience. Although many students 
attended Springfest because of Vertical Horizon, almost 
everyone there equally enjoyed the smooth rock sound of 
Mars Electric. Above: UPC workers guard the stage before 
Springfest. Not only did the UPC set up the event, but they 
also worked crowd control during the concert. Right: 
Vertical Horizon closes Springfest with their smash hit, 
"Everything You Want." The song first gained popularity in 
1999 and spent several weeks in the Pop Charts. 

Photos this page: Neredlth Prosser: opposite page: Caria R. Handley 

jj. Sfludenl QEife 

Many college students are famil- 
iar with the words, "Living on cam- 
pus is part of the whole college ex- 
perience." These are the words that 
are often used by parents of stu- 
dents who are constantly angling to 
be allowed to rent their own apart- 
ment off campus or by residence life 
officials who want to encourage stu- 
dents to enjoy living in residence 
hall communities. Although the 
words may seem trite, they are also 

Aside from freeing students from 
the worries of monthly utility and 
grocery bills, living in residence halls 
allows students an opportunity to 
meet a wide variety of people that 
they might not otherwise have the 
opportunity to meet. In addition, 
being a part of a residence hall com- 
munity helps to relieve the boredom 
that comes from "having nothing to 

At Montevallo, residence hall di- 
rectors and resident assistants (bet- 
ter known as RAs), are encouraged 
to provide group activities for the 
students who live on their halls. 

Among the many residence hall ac- 
tivities are pizza and holiday par- 
ties, progressive dinners, barbecues, 
arts and crafts, and a variety of pro- 

These activities are almost al- 
ways free of charge, and they help 
residents to beat the monotony of 
studies and cafeteria food. They 
also allow residents to meet and 
mingle with their neighbors. 

The residents themselves are 
actively encouraged by their resi- 
dence hall staff to come up with 
their own ideas for activities, and 
those who like to be involved in the 
planning of such events are always 
more than welcome to lend their 
opinions and assistance. 

Although there are not many 
students who are willing to concede 
that their parents are right, living 
on campus should be a part of the 
college experience. If a student is 
willing to get involved in his or her 
residence hall's activities, living on 
campus takes away the stress of 
finding an apartment and also 
proves to be a whole lot of fun. 

Top of Page: A student helps to decorate for an activity in her 
residence hall. Students living on campus were encouraged to actively 
participate in their residence hall events. Left: Resident Assistant 
Kawanna Wren dances with the girls on her hall at their "Soul Train 
Disco Night." Before the event, the young women visited thrift stores 
so that they could find seventies-style clothing. Below: Students enjoy 
free pizza at a residence hall event. Residence hall activities typically 
involved food, which gave students a pleasant break from the "Caf." 

By Carta R. Handley 

^&6ld&t\G6 Hall ActhrtttM 

&tududQ£ife 5 

New Students Got a Warm Welcome 

By Carla R. Handley 

Cars were parked at strange angles on 
every spare inch of grass and brick surround- 
ing the University's residence halls. Boxes, 
bags, furniture, and suitcases were scattered 
at intervals throughout the congestion of the 
vehicles, outside the doorways of the build- 
ings, and throughout the hallways. Around 
the traffic and inside the residence halls, 
there was an overall hum of people lament- 
ing over broken elevators. University faculty, 
staff, and student volunteers, along with 
several Montevallo locals, rushed to give aid 
where needed. 

No, a natural disaster had not struck the 
beautiful UM campus; the University was 
having its third annual Move-in Day. As they 
unloaded their vehicles and organized their 
rooms, freshmen, sorority members, rush 
participants, and other UM students were 
welcomed to Montevallo by the hall direc- 
tors, resident assistants, and Move-in Day 
volunteers. The campus police overlooked 
the numerous vehicles that were illegally 
parked, due to lack of parking spaces, and 
not a single valid ticket was written. Al- 
though parents and students huffed and 
puffed as they lugged heavy items up flights 
of stairs, there was always a friendly face 
nearby willing to hold a door open or lend a 
hand. Even the weather seemed willing to 
help those who were moving into campus 
residence halls as a short morning rain 
shower gave a brief respite from the extreme 
heat. When the sun came back out a while 
later, volunteers were standing by in resi- 
dence-hall lobbies to offer cold drinks to 
those who were hot and thirsty. 

In spite of the shortage of parking and 
lack of elevators, this year's Move-in Day 
was definitely a success. "With the help of 
friendly staff, faculty, and other volunteers, 
new students were left with the feeling that 
they had been given "the warmest welcome 
in the South." 

Right: Virginia Allison welcomes students to Tutwiler 
residence hall. RAs were on hand to help new 
students find their rooms and get them registered. In 
Tutwiler, a large banner hung In the lobby to make 
new students feel right at home. Opposite Page: 
Young Family Day participants enjoy a turn in the 
Bungee Run. 

Photos: Carla K. Handley 

Right: This student carries in an arm load of 
belongings from car to new home. Each residence 
hall had willing volunteers ready to help new 
students unload their vehicles. Below: Blair Butler 
poses for a picture with her mother, an alumna of 
UM who helped her move into her new room. 

6 . ^tutted ££ife 

< zJCu<te,\rfcz> Gp\")Tp < SW>w Off* 
TUe,ir i\ovwe, Av/aw -fre>v*i 

By Carta R. Handley 

Left: One young participant gets a balioon tied to her 
wrist by Resident Advisor Christy Miller. Below: The 
ring toss is always a favorite activity at Family Day 
although it's not as easy as it may look. 

Home may be where the heart is, but students 
who leave campus every single weekend are miss- 
ing out on the opportunity to truly experience the 
University of Montevallo as "a home away from 
home." The University's department of housing and 
residence life works diligently to give students the 
feeling that Montevallo is more than just a school. 
One way in which the department tries to make the 
campus a "homey sort of place" is by sponsoring an 
annual Family Day. During Family Day, students 
have the chance to invite their families and friends 
to the UN campus for a day of country-fair-style 
fun complete with games, prizes, and a luncheon of 
fried chicken and barbecue in the Caf served up by 
some of the University's faculty and staff. 

This year's Family Day corresponded with the 
town of Montevallo's Annual Trade Day. Those who 
came to the University for Family Day activities were 
also able to enjoy the fun of a town parade and to 
wander along Main Street, checking out the booths 
set up by various Montevallo tradesmen. 

Family Day events included activities such as a 
bean bag toss, a ring toss, volleyball, face painting, 
a giant airwalk, and a bungee run (which was a huge 
success with HRL staff members) . Family Day par- 
ticipants were able to buy Family Day '99 t -shirts, 
and HRL staff members offered free popcorn, snow 
cones, and soft drinks. Laughter and conversation 
rang throughout Main Quad, where activities were 
held, and the light-hearted atmosphere was obvious 
to all in attendance. 

Resident Assistant Kawanna Wren said of her 
Family Day experience, "1 am enjoying Family Day 
because I have family (Kornelius, my boyfriend) here. 
I have friends here, and it's just a wonderful day of 

Another HRL staff member noted that Family Day 
had some practical applications as well. "I'm study- 
ing to be an elementary [education] major, and it's 
good to do things with the kids," said Rachael Chan- 

Above: Some of the younger participants enjoyed merely playing in 
the sand, as opposed to the other more visible activities. 

&ludwt Q£ife _ _ Z 

i a urn a 

By Melissa Knight 

On October 14, 1999, at 8 p.m., 
many students, faculty members, 
and parents excitedly hurried to get 
a seat in Palmer Auditorium. Why? 
To find out who the new Miss Uni- 
versity of Montevallo for the year 
2000 would be. 

The young women who partici- 
pated in the pageant competed for 
$775 worth of scholarships for the 
winner, $550 for the first alternate, 
and $400 for the second alternate. 
The pageant gave the contestants 

the opportunity to display their tal- 
ent and intelligence and provided 
them with a chance to speak out 
on issues that were of importance 
to them. Participating in the pag- 
eant were Jennifer Eubanks, Nkechi 
Walker, Angela Smith, Amy 
Lemley, Leah Luker, Alison Perrin, 
Emily Chastain, Tammy Joyner, Jen- 
nifer Barnette, and Carla Morris. 

To begin the evening's entertain- 
ments, SGA President Willie Phillips 
gave the welcome and introduced 
the emcee. The emcee for the pag- 
eant was Julie Smith, Miss Alabama 
1999. After her introduction, Polly 
Short, Miss Montevallo 1999, per- 
formed a beautiful song with the 
assistance of Tim Uptain. After- 

ward, the competition began. 

The pageant kicked off with the 
swimsuit competition, and then, 
participants moved on to the talent 
competition. After the contestants 
performed in these categories, 
Smith performed a vibraphone solo j! 
for the audience. Next, the young 
women began their evening-gown 

Finally, the suspense was ended 
with the announcement of the win- j 
ners. The second alternate was Leah j 
Luker, first alternate was Carla Mor- I 
ris, and Jennifer Barnette was an- 
nounced Miss University of I 
Montevallo 2000. As Miss UM, 
Barnette will represent Montevallo |i 
in the 2000 Miss Alabama Pageant. 

Above: (Left to Right) Leah Luker 
(Second Alternate), Julie Smith (Mt ss 
Alabama 1999) Jennifer Barnette (Miss 
UM2000), Polly Short (Miss UM 1999), 
and Carla Morris (First Alternate) . Right; 
Polly Short crowns Jennifer Barnette as 
Miss University of Montevallo 2000. 

g ^_&Uied Q£cfe 

Left: First Alternate Carta Morris performs in the talent 
competition. Below: Miss UM 1999 Polly Short and Tim 
Uptain entertain the audience with a song. 

Sfludml i£ite__ 

yJvstaavse were dsrthg 
doesn't tnean were trraifag! 

Bob Hall spoke with UM students about dating and intimacy 

By Holley DiDomenico 

On September 28, speaker Bob Hall came 
to the UM campus and presented a lecture 
titled "Hands Off! Let's Talk: Sex, Conflict, 
& Intimacy.'' His main focus was to teach 
his audience how to resolve conflict in sexual 
situations. He noted that he believes these 
conflicts are at the base of problems like 
sexual assault and rape. Hall taught the au- 
dience the importance of communication in 
relationships, and pointed out that at any 
point during a date individuals should not 
be afraid to tell their partners that things are 
going too far. He emphasized the motto "Just 
cause we're dating don't mean we're mat- 

Hall's presentation was much more than 

Above: Student Amy Lemley takes part in Bob Hall's 
lecture. Hall got audience members involved in his 
lecture by inviting them to help him act out various 
dating scenarios. Right: Hall lectures about the 
importance of setting boundaries for one's self, as 
well as for the person that one is dating. 

Photos this page: Meredith Prosser; opposite Missy Knight 

just a dry lecture. He walked into the audi- 
ence, spoke with students, and even got 
people to play roles on stage. He was very 
entertaining, while at the same time main- 
taining a serious and focused message. The 
audience's response to Mr. Hall was excel- 
lent. They laughed when he told jokes, 
groaned when those jokes were a bit taste- 
less, and were very attentive when the lec- 
ture turned more serious. Overall, this lec- 
ture was a great success. 

Right: Bob Hall first captures the audience's 
attention by asking several questions and waiting for 
feedback. By doing this, he was able to figure out 
how much students already knew about the 
pressures of dating. 

<IQ _ &luded ££ife 

UM Prefc 


bottled \or a <&edCo^ "tV»e Lifk T^rfh 

By Melissa Knight 

On September 28 Merchants and Planters 
Sank Auditorium was packed with faculty and 
students as the philosophy club prepared for the 
second annual Life Raft Debate. In this debate 
:he audience imagines that a nuclear war has 
xcurred and that the people in the audience are 
:he only survivors. The survivors are setting sail 
:o rebuild a whole new society. There is only 
Dne seat left on the raft and professors from the 
University have to argue why their area of study 
would benefit the new society. 

This year's participants were Michael Sterner 
(math), Mike Hardig (biology), Ion Radwan 
(communication arts), Marianne Zeanah (kine- 
siology), Stephen Parker (sociology), and from 
Auburn University's philosophy department, 
Kelley lolley. During their six-minute speeches 
about why they should be chosen, many of the 
participating professors made humorous re- 
marks. For example, Jolley began with the ques- 
tion "Where do I sit on the boat?" One of the 

truly memorable speeches was Zeanah, who 
talked about how movement was necessary for 
life in the new society. After the speeches, each 
professor gave a three-minute rebuttal. Most of 
the professors guided their rebuttal statements 
toward Sterner, last year's victor. Following the 
rebuttal statements, the audience was given a 
chance to ask questions. One person asked "If 
math is the area that would benefit us the most, 
then how do you explain the fact that it was 
probably math that led the person to make the 
bomb that caused the nuclear war in the first 
place?" After this and other humorous questions, 
the audience voted on the winner. 

The audience applauded as Hardig walked 
away with the victory prize — an oar. In his own 
clever way Hardig had led the audience to be- 
lieve that biology would tremendously benefit 
the new society. Those who attended the '99 
Life Raft Debate will have a truly humorous and 
knowledgeable memory of this event. 

Below: Professor Hardig raises the oar 
in triumph after winning this year's Life 
Raft debate. He was able to beat last 
year's winner. Dr. Sterner. Below Left: 
Each professor got the opportunity to 
present his or her case to the audience. 
The audience voted for the professor 
that they felt would best benefit a new 

&tudent QEife H 

"A Celebration of Tradition" 

By Carla R. Handley 

One of the many things that sets 
the University of Montevallo apart 
from other colleges and universities 
is that it is a wonderful blend of tra- 
dition and innovation. Throughout 
UM's 104 years of existence, the 
school has been well-known for its 
commitment to excellence in edu- 
cation, and with each passing year, 
new and old faces have come and 
gone, making their marks in the 
University's history. Every October, 
UN students, faculty, staff, and 
alumni come together to celebrate 
the traditions that were established 
in the past, those that are being 
established in the present, and those 
that will be established in the fu- 
ture. This celebration is known as 
Founders' Day. 

This year's Founders' Day began 
with the dedication of the Bowers 
Colonnade and Centennial Plaza, 
which was built out of the generos- 
ity of Sandra Bond Bowers, an 
alumna of the University. After the 
dedication, the seniors of '99 and 
'00 made UM history as the first 
senior class ever to march through 
the arches of the Colonnade. At the 
beginning of the Founder's Day Con- 
vocation, it was noted by Robert 
McChesney, the University presi- 
dent, that this procession of the 
seniors through the arches of the 
Colonnade was the beginning of a 
tradition, which would henceforth 
be carried out annually. 

During the convocation, the re- 
newal of an older UM tradition, the 

annual search for the crook, was 
announced. The student who found 
the hidden crook this year, based 
on clues provided by the Student 
Government Association, was 
Emily Phillips. 

After Phillips was recognized, 
guest speaker Everett H. Holle, an 
alum of the University and mem- 
ber of the Board of Directors of the 
UM Foundation, was introduced by 
Montevallo's president emeritus 
John W. Stewart. Holle reminisced 
about his days at Montevallo dur- 
ing his speech and represented the 
success that dedication and deter- 
mination can bring. He was after- 
wards presented with the 1999 
President's Award. Other honors 
bestowed during convocation in- 
cluded the 1999 University Scholar 
Award to Scott Stephens, profes- 
sor of art; the Alumnus Loyalty 
Award to Betty Gottler, a graduate 
of 1972; the Outstanding Commit- 
ment to Teaching Award to Stephen 
O'Donnell, associate professor of 
chemistry; and the Outstanding 
Staff Award to Julie McEntee, de- 
partment of music. 

After the presentation of honors 
came the robing of the seniors and 
the fall Omicron Delta Kappa (a 
leadership honor society) tapping. 
The seniors, dressed in their gradu- 
ation gowns, led all in attendance 
out of Palmer Hall, marking the end 
of the 1999 University of Montevallo 
Founder's Day, "A Celebration of 

Above: Dr. McChesney welcomes students, faculty, staff, and guests to the 103rd 
Founders' Day Convocation. 

Above Left: Julie McEntee, Departmental 
Secretary for the Department of Music, was 
the recipient of the first Outstanding Staff 
Award. McEntee, an employee of the 
University since 1995, is a Montevallo 
graduate, having received the Bachelor of 
Music degree in performance. Above: Stephen 
O'Donnell, Associate Professor of Chemistry, 
was the recipient of the Outstanding 
Commitment to Teaching A ward. O'Donnell, 
who has been teaching at UM since 1990, 
credited his outstanding students as the reason 
for his receipt of this prestigious award. Left: 
Graduates mill around outside while anxiously 
awaiting the Founders' Day Convocation. The 
robing of the seniors Is an integral part of the 
annual ceremony. 

Below: Dr. Middaugh, longtime Professor of Music at the University of Montevallo, sings 
The National Anthem at the annual Founders' Day Convocation. Middaugh's perfor- 
mance at Founders' Day has become a part of this Montevallo tradition. 

'U 1 



1 -, , ^ 

1 ' ft 


- % 

IZetoevs CeUnnobe. unto 
Centennial ^Uiza 

Although the new Bowers Col- 
onnade and Centennial Plaza has 
ushered in a new tradition for fu- 
ture Founder's Day celebrations, 
the landmark itself has an inter- 
esting history with which only a 
few of the present Montevallo stu- 
dents are familiar. 

The bell that hangs over the 
archway of the Bowers Colonnade 
was actually cast in 1896, the year 
the University was founded. In 
1996, the same bell was rung 100 
times to celebrate Montevallo's 
Centennial year. This Founders' 
Day the bell was rung eleven times 
by senior-class president lack 
Blankenship to mark the hour in 
which Founder's Day ceremonies 

Sandra Bond Bowers, a 1966 
graduate of UM, was the person 
whose generosity made the build- 
ing of the bell tower possible. 
Bowers, who plays competitive 
tennis year 'round and oversees 
the accounting department of Ri- 
chard Bowers and Co., a commer- 
cial real estate sales and leasing 
company in Atlanta, wanted to 
build the tower because of the 
fond memories she has of her time 

spent at Montevallo. "The old 
tower was a big part of campus 
life.... 1 remember the bells chim- 
ing on the hour when 1 was here," 
said Bowers. 

The UM alumna also noted, "As 
much as Montevallo has given me, 
I wanted to add something to 

The Bowers Colonnade and 
Centennial Plaza, which was de- 
signed by Coker Anderton Cosper 
Architects of Birmingham, has 
definitely added a special "some- 
thing" to the University. Its four 
side columns represent the four 
classes, freshman, sophomore, 
junior, and senior. Future seniors 
will march through the main 
arches every year, from now on, 
to begin Founders' Day ceremo- 
nies, and the arch will also be used 
for student processions during 
other UM special occasions such 
as Honors Day. 

Future plans for the bell tower 
include the extension of the ellipse 
across the intersection, the instal- 
lation of benches, and quite pos- 
sibly, the carving of images of Uni- 
versity traditions on each of the 
column's medallions. 

Above Left: Everett H. Holle, owner of the Holle Investment Croup and a member of the 
Board of Directors of the University of Montevallo Foundation, was the speaker at this 
year's Founders' Day program. From 1950 to 1991, Holle was associated with Channel 
13 (NBC) WVTM-TV in Birmingham as an announcer, producer, director, newscaster, 
interviewer, director of public affairs, program director and finally as assistant general 
manager. Center Left: Scott Stephens, Professor of Art, was named the 1999 University 
Scholar. This designation is made in recognition of significant contributions to scholar- 
ship and creative endeavors, as well as to teaching and service on our campus. Left: 
Betty Gottler, of Hartselle, was presented the Alumnus Loyalty Award at this year's 
Founders' Day Convocation. An active alumna. Cottier has been a faithful and generous 
donor to the University of Montevallo. giving not only of her financial resources but also 
of her time and energy. 

SfLdwl *sfjfe J J 

cjt i\e\ej*n FVeA<eoKY^ 

Below: Sister Helen Prejean speaks to UM students about her views on the death penalty. 

By Melissa Knight 

LeBaron Auditorium rapidly filled with faculty and 
students as Sister Helen Prejean, author of the award- 
winning book Dead Man Walking, prepared to speak. 
She was invited to Montevallo by the various campus 
ministries and the department of housing and residence 
life to speak about the experiences that led her to write 
her famous Dead Man Walking. 

Sister Helen began with stating that the theme of 
Dead Man Walking is capital punishment. She encour- 
aged the audience to read the book so they could go on 
her faith journey. This meant that she wanted to em- 
phasize that she was against the death penalty, and she 
used biblical reasons to support her opinion. She then 
began to tell how her book became a movie. During the 
process of reading the book, actress Susan Sarandon 
called Sister Helen. Sarandon enjoyed reading the book 
so much that she wanted to talk to Sister Helen about 
making the movie. One of the humorous statements 
Sister Helen made was, "1 had to rent the movie Thelma 
and Louise to see what Susan Sarandon looked like." 
The reason Sister Helen decided to make the movie is 
because she wanted people to consider the death penalty in the light of their relationship with God. 

Overall, Sister Helen had a tremendous effect on the audience. She really made people think about where they stood on the death penalty, 
ended by stating that each person is worth more than the worst thing they've done in their life. 


Below: Tibetan Monk Palden Cyatso speaks of his ordeals in Chinese prison camps. 

By Carta R. Handley 

On Thursday, March 16, Montevallo students were shocked to hear 
the story of Palden Gyatso, a Tibetan monk who spent thirty-three years 
in Chinese prison and labor camps. 

Born and raised in a small Tibetan village, Gyatso became an ordained 
Buddhist monk at the age of eighteen. He served at Drepung Monastery 
until 1949 when he was declared to be one of the religious and political 
dissidents of the Chinese 'Cultural Revolution.' 

The revolution was begun by the Chinese leader Mao-Tse-tung, who 
sought to destroy the native culture of Tibet and to assimilate the Tibet- 
ans into the Chinese way of life. The practices of religion and free speech 
were strictly prohibited under his command. 

Gyatso endured terrible forms of torture in the prison camps where he 
was sent after the beginning of the revolution. Tse-tung's administra- 
tion used torture as a means of trying to make Gyatso reject his Bud- 
dhist faith and accept the Chinese communist/socialist idealogy. 

As Gyatso spoke to students about his life, he showed them some of 
the instruments of torture with which he had been forced to become 
familiar. By bringing to light the horrible atrocities committed against 
Tibetan prisoners, Gyatso's dialogue brought home the importance of 
the freedoms that Americans so often take for granted. 

Gyatso was released from prison on Aug. 25, 1992, and since then he 
has written The Autobiography of a Buddhist Monk, an account of his 
life experiences, and has worked diligently to inform people of the im- 
portance of religious freedom. 

Photos these pages: top. Mtssy Knight; bottom. Meredith Prosser; opposite: Dawn Frlzelt 

14- Sfludettl Qdfe 

An Apple a Day... 

UH Health Faft- taight ■sit/dents about healthy l/Vinff 
By Dawn Frizzell 

The University of Montevallo's second annual Health 
Fair was held on October 5, 1999, in Main Hall's lobby. 
Dozens of students attended the Health Fair to take 
advantage of the many services offered and to learn 
about overall health and wellness. 

With the hectic schedule that most of our faculty 
and students have, the Health Fair provided a conve- 
nient way to test for all sorts of things. The tests of- 
fered this year included eye exams, HIV screenings, 
cholesterol screenings and chiropractic exams. Other 
features of the Health Fair included a licensed acu- 
puncturist and massage therapists who gave "mini- 
massages" to those who attended. 

In addition to offering many health exams, UM's 
Health Fair also gave students an opportunity to speak 
with professionals in various health fields. Represen- 
tatives came from the American Cancer Society, the 
American Lung Association, Shelby Baptist Medical 
Center, the American Heart Association, the Mahan 
Creek Dental Office, and various UM departments. 

Above Top: Sophomore Bethany Carden gets her blood pressure 
taken by one of the many health professionals on hand for this 
year's Health Fair. Above Bottom: Shannon Salter takes a test 
that will reveal her current stress level. This test is extremely 
important because college students are constantly under 
tremendous pressure. 

Above Top: A licensed acupuncturist was on hand to let UM students experience how this ancient 
method of healing can be used to cure their aches and pains. Above Center: Chiropractic care is one 
thing with which most Montevalto students were not familiar. Students began the chiropractic exam by 
standing on a digital platform that told them how much weight they placed on each foot when standing, 
and then the chiropractor did some tests to see if their bone structure was in proper alignment. Above 
Bottom: lenny Fox grabs some of the freebies provided by Baptist Health Center. .... „ , 

&ludent ££ife_ _ i$ 




Above: Mr. and Ms. Montevallo are announced at College Night 2000. Honorees from left to right are Jennifer Barnette, Willie Phillips, and Miranda Garrison 

<Jftf o nte^allo 


When students think back on the year 
2000 at the University of Montevallo, they 
will most likely remember that the year's 
Homecoming ceremonies brought about a 
few surprises. 

Not only was the College Night decision 
reversed for the first time in the history of 
the tradition, but when Mr. and Ms. 
Montevallo were announced during College 
Night ceremonies, students learned that 
there was a tie for the title of Ms. 

Interestingly, the two senior women who 
were given the honor of being named Ms. 
Montevallo were the Purple female leader, 
Jennifer Barnette, and the Gold female 
leader, Miranda Garrison. Neither had to 
walk very far to accept the honor, since 
both were standing in front of the stage 
with their side members at the time that 
their names were announced. 

Much to the audience's delight, the 

By Carta R. Handley 

winner of the Mr. Montevallo title did not 
have to walk very far to receive his ac- 
knowledgment either. As SGA president 
and host of the College Night ceremonies, 
Willie Phillips humbly announced himself 
Mr. Montevallo 2000. 

Although the idea of a tie-breaker vote 
was considered before winners of the Mr. 
and Ms. Montevallo titles were announced, 
the general consensus was that, due to the 
College Night positions held by Barnette and 
Garrison, the results would turn out the 
same in the run-off. 

Aside from being named Mr. and Ms. 
Montevallo, all three honorees were also 
involved in major aspects of campus life. 

As previously stated, Phillips served as 
the 1999-2000 SGA president. He was also 
an active member of the Kappa Alpha Psi 
fraternity, a Montevallo Master, and a mem- 
ber of the African American Society and 
various other campus organizations. 

Not only did Garrison serve as a College 
Night leader, but the speech pathology 
major was also a cast member in three Gold 
shows, including the 2000 performance. 

Barnette served as an active member of 
the Alpha Gamma Delta sorority and as the 
choreographer for three purple shows, as 
well as several other campus productions. 
In addition, Barnette was also chosen as 
the 2000 Miss University of Montevallo. 

Since Mr. and Ms. Montevallo are elected 
from the senior class each year by the en- 
tire student body, being chosen for such 
an honor was a testament to the outstand- 
ing leadership and spirit for the University 
that was held by Barnette, Garrison, and 

In the future, when the senior honorees 
look back on the time that they spent at 
Montevallo, they will have concrete proof 
that they gained the respect and admira- 
tion of their peers. • 

r © v Hi & 

a t\j> v & 

Left: Harbert Writing Center tutor Lee 
Thrash assists a UM student with an 
English assignment. Below: The Tower 
editor Ann Moeller opens a newly arrived 
box of literary magazines. Moeller and her 
staff put a great deal of hard work and 
creative energy into the 1999-2000 
edition of The Tower, so the arrival of the 
magazine from the printers was cause for 

Left: While in the UM post office, Angie Higdon completes a ballot for the 2000-2001 
SCA elections. Students were also able to cast their votes in the Caf. Above: Meredith 
Prosser works on homework in her room in Tutwiler Residence Hall. Tutwiler and 
several of the other UM residence halls provided desks for residents, giving them a space 
in which to work on class assignments. 

Photos this page: top right, Meredith Prosser; remainder. Carta R. Handley; opposite. Tiffany Roskamp 

&Liderd Q£ife 

X\Jf> V S 

Left: Chi Alpha members have fun at one of their final Spring 
2000 meetings. Below: Members of the Montevallo Honors 
Organization enjoy a Softball game on Flower Hill. 

ffi iifl 

Above; The Montevallo Honors Organiza- 
tion enjoy their spring cookout at Hill 
House. Students taking classes within the 
Honors Program were encouraged to take 
an active part in the organization. Right: 
Allison Lowery sells Sigma Tau Delta t- 
shirts and lemonade during the honor 
society's sonnet reading on Main Quad. 
The sonnet reading was held in honor of 
William Shakespeare's birthday. 

18 ^MMssL ^&f e 

Sfluderd ££ife_ 19 

a t\j> v s 

RXgfif: Danny Barksdale and other Uti students enjoy refresh- 
ments in the Harbert Writing Center after the center's reading for 
its Fall 1999 Poetry and Prose Competition. Below: As one of the 
winners of the writing center's Poetry and Prose Competition, 
Katie Asson reads some of her winning poems to audience 
members. All winners were invited to share their works at the 
writing center's Poetry and Prose Reading. 

Above: Hypnotized students entertain their 
peers with a dance in LeBaron Auditorium. 
Right: lay Hixon receives instruction from 
his teacher Scott Robinson during a 
costume class. 

20 . &lud-enl Q£ife 

Left: Sophomore David Thornton acts according to the instructions of a visiting 
hypnotist. Below: Jeremy Lespi, a graduate student and Harbert Writing Center tutor 
introduces readers for the center's Fail \999 Prose and Poetry Reading 

Above: Shelley Smith, Ashley Ruth, Michelle Pare, and Donny Patrick work on costumes 
during their costume class. The class provided a hands-on learning experience for 
students and was required for all theatre majors. Left: Beth Ragsdale and Laura 
McMillan take a break from their studies to go roHer skating and skate boarding through 
Tutwiler Hall in bikinis. The girls were among several students who found creative ways 
to have fun out of class. 

Photos these pages: top left and opposite page center, Danielle LaFontatne; left, Meredith Prosser; remainder, Carla 
R. Handley 

&{uded £&fe___ 21 

Photos this page: bottom left, Tiffany Roskamp; remainder 
Meredith Prosser; opposite page, Chris Harris 



UM students engage in 
'riendly conversation while 
walking to class. Most students 
realized that making new 
friends was as important to 
the college experience as 
attending classes. 

Just as in the distant past young men 
called apprentices learned the trade of 
making tapestries, modern young men and 
women at the University of Montevallo are 
constantly learning life lessons, as well as 
academic ones, that will enable them to 
build on to the tapestry that is their life. Whereas 
it is the job of the faculty and staff at the Uni- 
versity to help these modern apprentices become 
well-rounded individuals, it is the apprentices' 
job as students to take the information given to 
them by authority figures at Montevallo and to 
weave it into creative patterns that will enrich 
^ir own lives as well as the lives of the people 
around them. 


&ludeA o)dwliliei_^ 23 

Students Not Pictured 

Jonathan Aaron * Susanna Abad * David Abbott ■ Mohammed 
Abdein • Aaron Abee * Sarah Abee • Ryan Abernathy • Kathryn 
Abrams • Kathryn Abreo • Delbra Acker ■ Natalie Acker ■ Mary 
Ackley • Bridget Acomb * Nathan Adair • Candace Adams ■ 
Christy Adams * Jamie Adams * John Adams • Kaci Adams ■ 
Kristie Adams • Laurie Aderholt • Christopher Adklns ■ Clarence 
Agee • Leslie Agerton • Frank Aguiar ■ Anthony Albarado ■ 
Jeremiah Alcorn • Ryan Aldrldge • Edwin Alexander • Jacquelyn 
Alexander • Jason Alexander • Heather Alford • Cheryl Allen • 
Elizabeth Allen ■ Falron Allen ■ Jason Allen ■ Jeremy Allen • 
Jessica Allen ■ Katherine Allen • Kathryn Allen • Melissa Allen • 
Priscilla Alien ■ Richard Allen • Ashley Allison • Latorya Allison 

• Scott Allman ■ Misty Altiparmak • Jayme Aman ■ Charity 
Anders ■ Amanda Anderson ' Cecilia Anderson • Jeremy Ander- 
son • Kellie Anderson • Seth Anderson • Vlcki Anderson • Ja- 
son Andra • Sara Andrepont • Elizabeth Andrews • Frank 
Andrews • Renee Antonio • Jennifer Archer • Jason Ardovino • 
Joseph Arledge ' Samuel Arledge • Amy Armstrong • Breanne 
Arnett • Anjanette Arnold ■ Elizabeth Arnold ■ Joseph Arnold • 
Misty Arnold • Sherita Arrington ■ Njeri Asha ■ Karen Ashburner 

• Stephanie Ashley • Melissa Askew ■ Katheryn Asson • Ashley 
Aswell ■ Carolyn Atchison • Catherine Atchison • Mark Atchison 

• Matthew Atchison • Amanda Atkins * Carln Atkins • Ricky 
Atkins • Ian Atkinson • Lisa Atkinson ■ Jennifer Attaway - Tracey 
Attaway • Vivianne Audlss • John Aufdemorte • Brandi Austin 

• Julia Austin ■ Emily Avant * Mary Avant ■ Theresa Averett • 
Frances Averette • Jessica Averitt • William Avery * Martha 
Babb ■ Linsey Babitzke • Linda Baccus ■ Scarlett Baccus • P. 
Bagby • Steven Baggett • lonathan Bailey • Kimberly Bailey • 
Mark Bailey • Melody Bailey ■ Misty Bailey • Robert Bailey ■ 
Brooke Baird • Coleman Balrd ■ Ashleigh Bakane ■ Adam Baker 

• Brandon Baker • lvey Baker ■ James Baker • Jeremy Baker ■ 
Kelll Baker • Kelly Baker • Krista Baker • Lacey Baker • Lawrence 
Baker ■ Melissa Baker • Misty Baker ■ Pamella Baker * Tiffany 
Baker • Drew Baldwin • Lindsay Baldwin • Angel Bales ■ Ben- 
jamin Ballard • Shannon Ballard • Susan Ballew ■ Todd Bamberg 

• Ann Banks • Lee Banks ■ Lindsay Banks • Patreece Banks • 
Angela Barber • Marissa Barefleld • Jason Barker • James Barkley 
Jr. • Danny Barksdale ■ Deborah Barnes • Laura Barnes ■ Paul 
Barnes • Temperance Barnes » Amy Barnett • Angela Barnett ■ 
Edward Barnett ■ Jessica Barnett • Mandt Barnett ■ Christy 
Barnette * Jennifer Barnette • Miriam Barnwell » Ashley Barringer 

■ Murray Barrow • Pam Barrow • Stacey Barton • Brandi Bates 

• Jamln Bates • Sarah Bates • Curtis Bathurst • Jon Batson • 
Stefanie Battle ■ Emily Bauer ■ Cindy Baugh • Woodrow Baughn 

• William Baytes • Davidica Bean ■ Herbert Bean • Jean Bearden 

• James Beasley 11 ■ Jason Beasley » Dadrian Beaty • Shequetta 
Beckham • Steven Bedsole • Andrea Belew • David Bell ■ Erin 
Bell • Julia Bell • Tammera Bell ■ David Bellard • Angela Bender 

• Latoya Bender ■ Melissa Bender ■ James Benefield • Danny 
Benima • Donna Benson • Matthew Benson * Michael Benson • 
Robert Benson * Sherry Benson • Brandy Bentley • Julianna 
Bentley • Michael Bentley • Adam Berry • Ashley Berry • Kelly 
Berry • Deborah Berthelot ■ Emily Best • Ashley Bethea • An- 
gela Bibb • Jennifer Bible ■ Byron Bidwell • Jason Bileci • Chris- 
tine Bilich • Vinnie Billingsley • Meredith Bird ■ David Bishop • 
Monty Bishop • Amanda Blttinger • Roger Bittinger • Alana 
Black ■ Kelley Black • Jamie Blackston • Marie Blackstone • 
Shana Blackwelder ■ Heather Blackwell ■ Keith Blackwell • Jen- 
nifer Blake • Albert Blankenship • Leslie Blankenshlp • Lucas 
Blankenship • Robert Blankenshlp • Jamie Blanks • Brian Boackle 

• Jennifer Boddie • ). Brad Boden »Artavius Bogan • Kelley 
Bohannon • Sharon Bohannon • Malawi Bolden • Vicki Boldlng 

■ Jennifer Bolen • Robert Boll • Tamsin Bomar • Vivian Bonamy 

• Debbie Bond Garcia • William Bond Jr • Gregory Bonds ■ 
Michelle Bonds ■ Kelly Bone • Jessica Bonner ■ Cortni Bookout • 
Meredith Boone • Barbara Booth • Clifford Booth • Elaine Booth 

• Jonathan Borden • Ashley Bosarge ■ Elista Bostlck ■ Kadie 
Boswell • Suzanne Bouvier ■ Amy Bowden • William Bowden • 
Jon Bowdoin ■ Calvin Bowie ■ Brenda Bowles • Cynthia Bow- 
man • Alecia Bowser • Jareace Boxley ■ Jonathan Boyd • An- 
gela Boyers • Brandon Boyington • Shawnda Boykin • Valerie 
Bradberry • Shonterla Bradford • Jordan Bragg • Leslie Bragg • 
Michelle Brakefield ■ Kathy Brand • Paula Brand • Mary 
Brandenberg • Elizabeth Brantley ■ Tiffany Brantley • Brenda 
Brasfield • Melissa Brasfield • Leah Brasher ■ Tabitha Brasher • 
Teresa Brasher ■ Christine Bratton ■ Ashley Brazell ■ Kathryn 
Brazell • Shara Brehm • Debbie Breland • Alison Breslin • Mary 
Bretschneider • Brandy Brewer ■ Cyndl Brewer • Margaret 
Brewer ■ Rhonda Brewer ■ Catherine Bridges ■ Arthur Brlgati • 
Granvel Briggs • Tracey Bright ■ Patrick Brindley • Leslie Brislln 

• Kelley Bristow • Jason Btltt • Bridget Broadhead • Kara Brodeur 

• Jessica Brogdon • Robert Brook • David Brooker • Diana Brooks 

• Faanintva Brooks • Trade Brooks • Nikki Brower ■ Aimee 
Brown • Amy Brown • Brandy Brown • Celeste Brown • Erica 
Brown ■ Graham Brown * Jason Brown • Jennifer Brown • Jill 
Brown ■ John Brown • Joyce Brown • Kimberly Brown • Lisa 
Brown ■ Lurlean Brown • Marion Brown • Meredith Brown • 
Nicole Brown * O'Nell Brown ■ Phillip Brown • Ricky Brown • 
Sarah Brown ■ Sarah Brown • Tabaris Brown • Wilton Brown • 
Amy Browning • Christopher Browning • Jason Brunson • Ryan 
Brunsvold • Keith Bryan • Amanda Bryant • Amber Bryant • 
Ashley Bryant ■ Emily Bryant • Heather Bryant - Tashlkkea 
Bryant • Angela Bryson ■ William Buchanan ■ Amanda Buck • 
Joshua Buckley ■ Brent Buckner * Randall Buff ■ Menachem 
Buie • Donald Bulford • Daniel Bullard ■ David Bullard ■ Jerry 
Bullard • Ryan Burch • Teresa Burden • Austin Burdlck • Zachary 
Burge • Donna Burgess ■ Kimberly Burgess • Lucus Burk • 
Johnailla Burke ■ Traci Burkett • Karmen Burks • Kathy Burling 

• Jessica Burnett • Mary Burnett • Mary Burns • Michael Burrough 

• Andrei ta Burroughs • LuTresha Burroughs • Anna Burson ■ 
John Burson • Courtney Burt ■ Patrick Burt • Letitia Burton • 
Whitney Burton • Danielle Bussey • Daniel Butcke ■ Julie Butler 

■ Lucas Butts • Brent Byars * Berry Bylngton • Rachael Byington 

• Amber Byrd • Candice Byrd ■ Janice Byrd ■ Tim Cahalane ■ 

(continued on page 29) 

ft* iff~fL* -i =-"a£?.5 

■■■-■ ■ '•■■ : .. 

"-.';"-■'.. ' ; - ■ "■■'■■■ V— ' : :V- 
■ ■ 

Andrea Abernathy 

Olivia Acker 


Heather Adams 

Martin Aheme 

Karen Albright 

Catherine Alexander 

■ .-..■■■:; . ■ 

Elizabeth Bradley 

: - "■:.■'- ; ■■,■: :, : - ■■>:-, r ■.■.:.-: ■ ■*..'■■■■■.■.■. : 

■■■■ '.•..";"-;"r:-.'-. 1 --"". 

Stacy Bradley 

■ -.■■■■■.--■■;■ ;,'■■■-■, ■"" ■■"„■■-' ■ '■-'' -■---.■■■ . ■■;."■ ■ ■ ■;■■;■.--" ■ - ~ 

Angela Bradt Racheal Brantley Lauren Brechin 


^^^^ Martin Cocker 

Claudelette Coleman jpji§ Stephanie Comer 

Wes Cook Elizabeth Coueter 

TammY Davis 

Win Davis 

■.:■■ / 

AID* "J*£ 

Erin Davison Melissa Deadman Mary T. Deertag 




Dominique DeSanctts Holley DiDomenico Shirley Hayes Dobbins 

- . ■ ■ ■ 


-/' .-<-e- 

Mandy Doherty Paul H. Dompierre 


Marion C. Donald 


(continued from page 24) 

Jennifer Cain ■ Joanne Cain • Nathan Cain • Margaret Calne • 
Camille Caldwell * Michael Caldwell * Misty Calfee • Thomas 
Callahan • Kristia Callaway " A. Calvin * Barbara Cammon • 
Autumn Campbell * Bonnie Campbell • Elizabeth Campbell * 
Irish Campbell ■ Jarrod Campbell • Lesley Campbell • Rebecca 
Campbell • Susan Campbell • Herbert Canada « Kelly Canfield ■ 
Catherine Cannady • Laura Cannon ■ Almee Cantrell • Heather 
Cantwell • Kimberly Canty • Anthony Cappola * Bruce Capps • 
Lynn Capps • Lori Carden ■ Lindsey Cardone ■ Amy Carlisle • 
Benjamin Carlisle • Kendrick Carlisle • Kristie Carlisle • William 
Carlisle • Amos Carmack ■ Jodie Carnes • Kimberly Carpenter • 
Lynlee Carpenter * Christopher Carr ■ Grace Carr ■ Jonathan 
Carr ■ Shannon Carr • Tyeise Carr • Aimee Carroll * Catherine 
Carroll • Emily Carroll • Heather Carroll • James Carroll • Kim- 
berly Carroll ■ Michelle Carroll • Michelle Carroll * Kerri Carruth 

• Brooke Carter • Clinton Carter • Emily Carter ■ Ginger Carter 

• Heather Carter ■ Kimberly Carter • Kristin Carter • Lauren 
Carter • Lesric Carter • Rebekah Carter • Titia Carter • Jessica 
Casey • Ricky Casey • Audrey Cash • John Cash • Lewis Cassidey 

• Abigail Cassini * Julie Casson • Jason Castagneto • Deborah 
Cates • Frank Catron ■ Amanda Causey ■ David Cavanaugh ■ 
Stephanie Cavender ■ Deborah Cawthon * Donald Cecil • An- 
thony Cesarfo • Michael Chadwick • Catherine Chambers ■ Steven 
Chambers • Libbie Chamblee * Amanda Chambless * Roberto 
Chamorro • Catherine Champion • Crystal Champion • Katherine 
Champion • James Chancellor • Stacy Chancellor • Brad Chan- 
dler • Charles Chandler • Christopher Chandler ■ Laurena Chan- 
dler ■ Rachael Chandler • Jennifer Chaney • Tiffany Chappell * 
Edith Chastain ■ Emily Chastain • Ashletgh Chatham • Melissa 
Cheatwood • Paul Chenault • Beatrice Cheney * Andre Chest- 
nut • Donna Chieves * Connie Chism • Aimee Church • Shari 
Clardy ■ Casey Clark • Chad Clark ■ Jesse Clark ■ Krlsti Clark ■ 
Latoya Clark ■ Lee Clark • Susan Clark * Aaron Clarke • Anna 
Cleckler • Jeremiah Cleckler ■ Tamela Cleckler • Cynthia Clemons 

• David Clemons * Laura Clemons • William Cleveland • Laura 
Clevenger - Debra Click ■ Robert Clifton • Ocean Cline ■ Ed- 
ward Clolinger ■ Farrah Clutter ■ Raymond Cobb • Tad Cobert ■ 
Chris Cochran ■ Kevin Cochran ■ Cheryl Cockrell • Matthew 
Cockrell • Marissa Cody • Rachel Cofer ■ Adrienne Coggin * Jo 
Coggins ■ Jennifer Cohen • Jenifer Cohn * Cassie Cohron ■ Phyllis 
Coker • Sara-Margaret Coker • Barry Colburn • Marie Coleman 

• Christopher Collar ■ Sandra Collier ■ Christopher Collins * Darryl 
Collins • Heather Collins • James Collins ■ Lisa Collins • Nick 
Collins • Linda Collum • Pamela Collum • Melinda Collums • 
Nancy Colvard • Micheal Colwell ■ David Comer * Sara Cone • 
Alison Conn • Jerald Connolly • Mary Conolley • Caroline Cook 

• Cynthia Cook • Jennifer Cook • Kathryn Cook • Lacey Cook • 
Lynn Cook * Melinda Cook ■ Michael Cook ■ Michael Cook • 
Nora Cook ■ Shareka Cook ■ Shelley Cook * Timothy Cook ■ 
Alan Cooley ■ Brian Cooper • Jennifer Cooper • Julie Cooper • 
Kelley Cooper • Landon Cooper • Norman Cooper • Debbie 
Copeland • Joshua Copeland • Michael Copeland • Brent Copes 

• Melissa Copes • Allison Cordes • Kelli Cork * Marian Corley ■ 
Jeanie Cornelison ■ Jason Cory • Anna Cosper • John Cossar • 
Alison Cotter • Stefanie Cotter ■ Dana Cottingham • Kerri 
Cottlngham ■ Jacquelyn Cottrell • Laura Couch • Kelly Coughlan 

• Ashley Cover * Michelle Cowan * Austin Cox ■ Bronnie Cox ■ 
Joel Cox ■ Kimberly Cox • Susan Cox ■ Chesley Craln • Leslie 
Cranford • Amy Crawford • Justin Crawford ■ Maxine Crawford 

• Raymond Creel 11 • Jason Cremer • Leslie Cremer ■ Colin Crews 

• Elizabeth Cribbs * Ashley Crittenden ■ Gilmar Croes • Edwin 
Croeze * Jessica Crohn • Amanda Cromer ■ Megan Cronin • 
Jeffrey Crooks ■ Rebecca Crow • Patrick Crowder • Rebecca 
Crowley • Timothy Crowson • Carol Crump • Laura Crumpton • 
Michael Crumpton Jr. • Wanda Crumpton • Carol Culpepper • 
Kalee Culpepper • Jamie Culver • Bobby Cummlngs Jr. ■ Amy 
Cunliffe ■ Barry Cunningham ■ Keisha Cunningham • Reddick 
Cunningham • Sarah Cunningham • Heather Curl • Lindsay Curry 

• Monteray Curry • Steven Curry ■ Yolanda Curry ■ Mary Curtin 
■ Patricia Cusick • Kimberly Custred • Qiana Cutts • Elizabeth 
Czerw • Keith Czeskleba • Charity D'Amore • Lort Dabbs • 
Devonn Dabney • Erin Dailey ■ Heather Dailey ■ Mary Dakin ■ 
Jason Daly ■ Jeffrey Daly • Jamie Danford • Jennie Daniel • 
David Daniels Jr. ■ Joshua Daniels * Neely Daniels • Tiffany 
Daniels • Robin Darden • Jared Datema ■ Brian Daughtery -Jer- 
emy Davenport • Shannon Davenport • Steven Davenport • 
Vandana David • Allison Davis • April Davis ■ Carla Davis • 
Chanda Davis ■ Conor Davis ■ Eric Davis ■ Jacqueeta Davis • 
Jannel Davis ■ Jennifer Davis • John Davis • John Davis • 
Kantonio Davis ■ Kathryn Davis ■ Kelli Davis • Kimberly Davis 

• Lydia Davis ■ Mike Davis ■ Rachel Davis ■ Rebecca Davis • 
Ruby Davis • Stacle Davis • Stephanie Davis • Steven Davis • 
Timothy Davis ■ Turetha Davis • Valerie Davis • Valinda Davis 

• Derrick Davison ■ Rristopher Daw • Mary Dawkins ■ Adrlane 
Dawson ■ Gregory Dawson * Maxwell Dawson • Sherry Day • 
Jeremy DeNard • Amy DePriest • David DeVaney ■ Kristie 
DeVaney • Brandi DeVaughn ■ Richard DeWeese • Elizabeth 
DeWeese • Charles Dean • Christopher Dean * Jamie Dean • 
Suzanne Dean • Jill Deaver * Julie Decker ■ Kristi Deerman • 
Jennifer Dees ■ Corrle Deese • Cristi Deitz • Kadrian Delaine • 
Tonisha Delee ■ Tiffany Deloach ■ Gregory Dempsey • Michelle 
Denney • Catherine Dennis • Krlsty Dennis • Andrea Dent • 
Kitty Denton ■ Mary Denty • Rachel Derrick • Kenneth Destasio 

• Cynthia Devlne ■ Peggy Dew ■ William Dew ■ Ashley Dickerson 

• David Dickie ■ Melinda Dickinson • Brian Dilley • Michael Disko 

• Steven Dixon ■ Alicia Dobbins ■ Chasity Dobbins ■ Drew Dob- 
bins • Holly Dobbins • Carey Dockery • Thomas Dockery • 
Huntleigh Dodson * Patricia Dodson • Kirstin Doebler • Angela 
Doherty • Yumiko Doi • Teneal Dollar • Timothy Dollins • 
Stephanie Donaldson ■ Amy Donner ■ Rachael Dooley • Rita 
Dooley ■ Michael Dorough ■ Amanda Dorsett ■ Steven Dorsey 

• Brenda Doss • Sandra Doss • Cathleen Dotterer ■ Patrick 
Dotterer • Christopher Doty ■ Stephen Doty * Cindy Doughty • 
April Douglas • Ashley Douglass * Thomas Douglass • April 
Dove ■ Erin Dover • John Downs ■ Margaret Doyle • Jared Drake 

(continued on page 30) 




(continued from page 29) 

• Daphne Drennen • Cristine Drewry ■ Briar Driver • Krista 
Duck ■ Amanda Dudley • Jeffrey Duggan • Lesley Duke • Randy 
Duke • David Duncan ■ Edwin Duncan * Sara Duncan • Melanie 
Dunham ■ Casey Dunn • Jennifer Dunn • Jonathan Dunn • Jef- 
frey Durbin * Daphne Duren ■ Latoya Durgan ■ Patricia Dutton 

• Wendy Early * Marian Earnest • Matthew Earnest ■ Christo- 
pher East ■ Deena East ■ John Easterling ■ Virginia Eastman • 
Amir Ebrahiml • Kerri Echols * Carrie Edmondson ■ Angelette 
Edwards • Audra Edwards • Christopher Edwards • Brittany 
Elam • Julie Elkins ■ Jeffery Elliott ■ Laura Elliott - Samuel Elliott 

• Brandi Ellison • Jaime Ellison • Leigh Ellison • Mary Ellison • 
Scott Ellison • William Elmore • Gregory Embry • Matthew 
Emory • Brianne Emerson • Jeramy Emerson • John Emfinger ■ 
Lindy England • Tracy Ennls • Alaina Enslen • Joshua Enslen • 
John Entrekin ■ Tonya Entrekin ■ David Epperson • Diane 
Epperson • Johanna Epperson • Monica Epperson • Trent Ernest 

■ Cheryl Eshenbaugh • Rhonda Esposite ■ Carolyn Esser • Mary 
Estep ■ Alicia Estes • Amy Estes • Krissie Estes • Sondra Estes 

• Tracy Estes ■ Elena Estrada • Chris Ethrldge • Jason Ethridge 

• Cory Etter • Amy Evans • Erin Evans • Leslie Evans • Mary 
Evans • Tenasha Evans • Curtis Evers • Sandy Evers • Eric 
Everson • Matthew Ewers • Leonard Ewing • Julie Forrest • 
David Faggard ■ Ellen Falkenberry ■ Bradley Falkner • Pape 
Fall * Wilson Falltn ■ Patrick Fancher • Andrew Fannin * lames 
Fannin • Dawn Fant • Patty Fant • Jim Farley ■ Elizabeth Farmer 

• Kelly Farmer • Rachel Farr • Barbara Farries ■ Relit Farris • 
Haskey Farrow • Vanessa Felder • Cassandra Fells • Mandy 
Fencik • Kelly Fennell • Paul Ferguson • Shawn Ferguson • 
Michael Fieldbinder • Jean Fields • Jewana Fields ■ Shelli Fields 

• Shirley Fievet ■ Jerry Fincher • Karen Fincher • Tammy 
Finlayson ■ Torie Finley * Trundreia Fisher ■ Tommy Fitts ■ 
Megan Fives • Sylvia Flack ■ Tanya Flake ■ Tina Fleaman ■ 
Elizabeth Fledderman • Lysle Fleming 111 ■ Jane Flippo • Eric 
Florence • Christy Florida • Cheri Flow • Frankie Flow • Logan 
Flowers ■ Bethany Floyd • Bradford Floyd 'Kathleen Floyd • 
Stephen Floyd • Christopher Flynn • Darren Flynn • Laura Flynn 

• Ashley Fondren • Joanne Fondren • Kelly Fondren • Jessie 
Forbes • Angle Ford • Emma Ford • Jennifer Ford * Stephanie 
Ford • Toni Ford ■ Katrina Foreman * Kayla Foret ■ Barbara 
Forrest • Charles Forrest * M. Cameron Forrester • Adam Fos- 
ter • Allen Foster • Jonathan Foster • Leta Foster ■ Steven Fos- 
ter • Teresa Foster • Karen Fowler • Keith Fowler • Michelle 
Fowler ■ Janeal Fowlkes • Brandt Fox ■ Brandon Fox • Jenny 
Fox ■ Vincent Frank * Heather Franklin • Nichole Franks • Erica 
Frazier ■ Joshua Frazier • Lynn Frazier • Phaith Frazier • Jef- 
frey Frearson • LaQuanda Frederick • Corey Freeland « Ashley 
Freeman • Kort Freeman • Jason French • Lisa Frengel ■ Susan 
Frey ■ Melissa Friday • Janet Frost • Jill Frost • Eric Fry • Jenni- 
fer Fry ■ Mack Frye 11 ■ William Frye Jr. • Katharyne Fuglaar * 
Tabitha Fulks ■ Alexandra Fuller ■ Elisabeth Fuller • Jason Fuller 

• Cheryl Gable ■ Kandace Gaddis • Rachel Gafnea • Judy Gaither 

• Steve Gaither • Barbara Gajewski • Roberta Galamore ■ Brent 
Gallagher • Judy Gallups • Diane Gamache • Oscar Gamble * 
Paul Gamble * Brian Gambrell • Karen Gambrell ■ Aaron Gann 

• Gena Gann * Kevin Cannaway • Erica Garber * Taryn Garcia ■ 
Tela Garcia • Erik Gardner • Joanna Garner ■ Richelle Garner ■ 
Steven Garner • Elizabeth Garrard ■ Cherith Garrett • Sonja 
Garris • Joyce Garrison • Miranda Garrison ■ April Garvin ■ 
Gene Garza Jr. • Michael Garza • Sarah Gaskin * Kimberly Gaston 

• Lee Gathings • Jennifer Gaulden ■ Ashlee Gaumond • Julie 
Gay • Dorothy Gearhart ■ Wendy Geist * Amanda Gentry • 
Alyson George • Erin George • Laura George • Stephanie George 

■ Amanda Gerchow • Catherine Giardina ■ William Gibbs • Janie 
Giffin ■ Christina Gilbert * Kenneth Gilbert Jr. ■ Emily Gilbert ■ 
Kevin Gilbreath ■ Mamesha Gilchrist • Jennifer Gill * Michelle 
Gill • Emily Gilliam - Jeffrey Gilliam • Jamie Gilliland * Sue 
Gitliland • Sumer Gilmer ■ Lucy Gilmore • Lorie Ginn • Olivia 
Glnn • Anthony Glovino ■ Maria Giron ■ Brenda Glass ■ Christy 
Glass • Kimberiy Glass • Martin Glass • Laura Glasscock ■ 
Penelope Glasscock • Christe Glassie • Amy Gleaton • Candace 
Glenn • Donna Glenn • Dawn Glover • Richard Glover • Shelia 
Glover • Andrea Gober • Terl Godbold • Cheryl Godfrey • Asiah 
Godwin • Elizabeth Godwin • Joseph Godwin ■ Lara Goggins ■ 
Mary Golden • Rebecca Golden • Canesha Golston ■ Adrian 
Gonzalez ■ Bethany Gonzalez • Albert Goodall • Julie Goodnight 

• Chanda Goodsell • Erika Goodwin ■ Lori Goodwin • Julia Gor- 
don • Brandy Gore • Lucinda Gore • Belinda Gossett • Danny 
Gothard ■ Rebekah Gothard ■ Wanda Gothard • Hugh Gourley 
III • Rhesa Grady • William Grady • Adam Graham • Joel Gravely 

• Andrea Gray ■ Bethany Gray * Jeremy Gray * Jonathan Gray • 
Kamilah Gray • Lashandra Gray • Amanda Green • April Green 

• Corey Green • Jason Green • Linda Green • Rachel Green • 
Sarah Green • Sarah Green • Durwood Greene • Emily Greene • 
Jeffrey Greene • Judy Greene • Kimberly Greene ■ Andrea 
Gresham • Elizabeth Grey * Annisa Grice * April Grice ■ Chris- 
topher Griffin ■ Christopher Griffin • Daisy Griffin • Margaret 
Griffin • Carolyn Griffith ■ Catherine Griffith • Todd Griffith ■ 
Amanda Griffitt • Stacey Griffitts ■ Jaml Grigg • Michael Griggs 

• Dorothy Grimes ■ Julie Grimes • Kathryn Grimes • Stacey 
Grimes ■ Leslie Grimmer • Christopher Grlndle • Chris Grogan • 
Kristin Gross ■ Natalie Guin * Lauren Gulnn • Stacie Gulley • 
Erica Gunter • Mona Guraya * Kortney Gustin • Mary Gwaltney 

• Stephen Haas ■ Valeria Hackett ■ Frances Hackney • Christy 
Hadidon * Deven Haessly * Charles Haggard • Robyn Hagler • 
Rachel Hague • Ashley Hale ■ Beverly Hale ■ Jamie Hall • John 
Hall ■ John Hall • Joy Hall ■ Latoya Hall ■ Richard Hall • Roscoe 
Hall Jr. • Tamara Hallman • Charles Hamilton • Deborah 
Hamilton • Elizabeth Hamilton • Emily Hamilton ■ MeUnda 
Hamilton ■ Myrtle Hamilton • Matt Hamlin • Brandy Hamm • 
Sean Hammack • Allison Hancock • James Hancock • Ginger 
Hand • Paula Hand • Hannah Hanes • Leah Haney • Brian 
Hankins • Julia Hankins • Elizabeth Hanson • Frank Hanson • 
Stephen Hanson • Stacey Harbin • Elizabeth Harden • Phillip 
Hardesty • Jewel Hardy • Kathleen Hare • Shelia Hargrove • 
Eric Harless • Jason Harley • John Harley ■ Arlene Harman • 

(continued on page 35) 



";"»- : '.-" ; - 

Jenrtifer Eaves 

Raquel Echols 

>f&^~ ■';-.-r-;-Ss"l. 


- • '-: > 

'-■--'..'■■- ■,■.-■:■ %-■-■•%?',-.*.: 
--,':■-. :.-\y: \.:.\- 
■>- >--■-,-■ '■■■i-i ■• ■■ 

- ■■ * ;■;.-■:■ .;"-..;, 
;-■,■.,-■■■ ■--:■■-.::'.:_■ 

Kelly Entrekin 

->&: -:i .::>■:■ 

■ -'A ■ 

.:'. s - ■■ • "-, .- - -■ r 

'-:.-•■-> si'. :-:•■?- 


Lisa Elliott i||lS| 

David Epperson 


Jennifer Eubanks 


Misty Fitzhugh 

LaTasha Folmar 

Rocky Dale Ford 

Vicki Ford 

Jackie Franklin 

-■■■■ .-.:■■.■■-.•;-;■.-.-.■ 

■ ". 

Dawn Frtzzell 



Alicia Gibbs 

Deanne Laura Gilbert 

.. . 


Jennifer Gossett Benjamin Graham James Graham Kathertne Grant Alfye Green 

■'..■.■ .-..-. . . ' . ■ ■ ■ ■ ■■■■■■ ' ■■'"■: :':"■"■ ■■' ■■■■-.- ;■:■■'-"■. '■■''- ■'■'• - ■ ■.'..■.■■■ 


Clint Green 

- :" 

Jerry Gtiffles Jessica Griffin 


- - ,A5»av; 


i_r«- :.,'-.;,'■-.-■■■•::;'■■ 

', - - : ~ ' 


r «3aiA ■ '•>"■■■ ''■■-^■' vL '-= - 

-^■'■'■„ -"■■'■ -.■ --:-. 
-..■:■■..■■. :. " 

-.:■:-■ .'.■': J '-: vf "iS 
^-'-'-.''v.. ; :' '7- *-.•->*-- 



Justin Ingram 

Carynn Ireland Nora Jackson Renae Jackson 

Jessica Jenkins 

: '.:V: 

:'~v •■..":■:' v 

" "§95 " 

34 &lidetd G^de/Mu 

Bonnie Lawrence JaseLawshe 

Lolo Lime 

r v> ^n,- j^. w ;'^1'. JWC; 

(continued from page 30> 

James Harmon • Loren Harmon • Stephanie Harmon ■ Kenneth 
Harness ■ Ashley Harper • Michael Harper ■ Alexis Harrell * 
Christopher Harrell • Kathryn Harrell ■ Jessica Harrington ■ 
Veronica Harrington • Adriane Harris * April Harris • Brandon 
Harris * Chad Harris • Erica Harris • Jake Harris • Jerry Harris * 
Jessica Harris • Joel Harris ■ Lani Harris ■ Lantoria Harris ■ Leah 
Harris ■ Rebecca Harris ■ Stacey Harris • Zambia Harris • Ann 
Harrison • Dana Harrison • Marlee Harrison • Scarlett Harrison 

• Mayla Hartzog ■ Stephanie Hartzog • Delicia Harvey • Laura 
Harvey • Matthew Harvey ■ Amanda Harvie • Fanny Harvill * 
Maxwell Harvison ■ Brad Harwell • Pamela Haskew ■ Tammie 
Hatch • Bernadette Hatcher ■ Sondra Hatcher • Janice Hatcher- 
Gill • Jeanne Hathcock • Lorie Havens * Michael Hawkins ■ Cara 
Hawlk • Alicia Hayes • Brandi Hayes • Carolyn Hayes ■ Jeremy 
Hayes • Rhonda Hayes • William Hayes * Kelly Haynes • Lela 
Haynes * Laura Hazeldine ■ Christopher Head • Amanda Headley 

• Kelli Headley • Gregory Heard * Brandon Hearn • Elizabeth 
Hearn ■ Jason Heath • Michael Heflin ■ Elizabeth Heidler • 
Jennifer Heil • Paul Heller • Tonya Helm ■ Rebecca Helms * 
Carrie Henderson • Dedra Henderson • Gloria Henderson ■ James 
Henderson • Lee Henderson • Robert Henderson • Stephanie 
Henderson ■ Lauren Hendon ■ Ashley Hendrix ■ Lauren Heninger 

• Margaret Henry * Kathryn Henson ■ Jennifer Hepler • Mat- 
thew Herndon • Amy Herren ■ Mario Herrera • Sara Herrmann 

• Latunyia Herron • Timothy Hess * Shannon Hesse • Nora 
Hickman • Maggie Hicks • Mary Hicks ■ Sandra Hicks ■ Angela 
Higdon • James Higdon • Betty Higginbotham • David 
Higginbotham • Sonya Higgins Cheritta Hill • Deaundra Hill • 
Joe Hill • Laura Hill • Logan Hill • Michael Hill ■ Michele Hill • 
Sarah Hill • Robert Hirt • Micah Hixon • Pia Hjerling • Holly 
Hobgood • Heather Hockensmith ■ Kevin Hockinson • Alicia 
Hodges • Robbie Hodgson • Allison Hodnett-Pody ■ Sarah Hodo 

• August Hoerr • Toni Hoffman • Katheryn Hogan * Sarah Hogan 

• Amanda Hoggle ■ Jaime Hoggle • Emily Hogue • Roshanda 
Hogue • Melanie Holcomb • Peter Holden • William Holder ■ 
Juli Holderfield • Kimberly Holderfteld ■ James Holland • Seth 
Holland • Shannon Holland • Cynthia Holley • Candice Holllday 

• Wesley Hollingsworth • Bridget Hollis • Kevin Hollls • LaRena 
Hollis • JoAnn Hollon • Sara Hollon • Evelyn Holman • Ashley 
Holmes • Billie Holmes • Charity Holmes ■ Emily Holmes ■ 
Matthew Holmes • Robert Holmes * Talitha Holmes • Jason 
Holmgren ■ Jeffrey Holsomback • Caleb Holt - Keri Holt ■ Chris- 
topher Honeycutt • Ashley Hood ■ Kelli Hood • Paul Hoomes » 
Amie Hope • Cheralynn Hopkins • Vander Hopkins • Andy 
Hopper • Angela Hopper • Lawson Hopper * Robert Hopper • 
Leah Horan • Joanna Horky ■ Ashley Horn ■ Cisty Horner ■ 
Laura Horning * Colleen Horrell • Christina Horton • Michael 
Hosemann ■ Valerie Houle * Terrace Houser • Van Houser • 
Donna Houston • Regina Houston * Brandy Howard • Cheryl 
Howard • Jymika Howard • Melissa Howard • Joshua Howe • 
Glenda Howell • Sherwin Howell ■ Elizabeth Hoyt * Jaime 
Hubbard * Meredith Hubbard • Charlena Hubbert • Kelly Hubbert 

• Leigh Hudon ■ Desiree Hudson ■ Jason Hudson ■ Nikki Hudson 

• Ryan Hudson • Sherrelle Hudson • Kelley Huffstutler • Ben- 
jamin Hughes • Sharon Hughes • Bonard Hughins • Jo Hulsey • 
Sheri Humphrey ■ Allison Humphries • Amie Hunter • Emma 
Hunter • Jamaal Hunter * Heather Huot • Elizabeth Hurst ■ 
Leanna Hurst ■ Jonathan Hurt • Blaklie Hutcheson • Melissa 
Hutchinson • Constance Hutchison ■ Jenny Hutto • Jaimie Hutton 
■ Elizabeth Hyatt • William Hyche ■ Richard Igou • Earl Ike • 
Frank Ingle • Hayden Ingram • Laura Ingram • Lecie Ingram • 
Matthew Ingram • Stacey Inzina • Armon Irones ■ Timothy Irvin 

• Denise Ivey • Martin Ivey • Jay Jacks • Connie Jackson • Dana 
Jackson • Erica Jackson • Frances Jackson • Jacqueline Jackson ■ 
James Jackson ■ Jasmine Jackson • Jessica Jackson • Lindsay 
Jackson * Robin Jackson ■ Shedrick lackson ■ Steven Jackson • 
Traci Jackson ■ William Jackson ■ Shahbaz Jajja ■ Sherry James 

• Melissa Janney • Robert Janney • Cari Jansen • Lorri Jarman • 
Melissa Jarrell • Steven Jarrett • Jaime Javorka • Amanda Jay • 
Melba Jebeles • Courtney Jeely • Jessica Jeff ■ Shannon Jeffries ■ 
Monquelle Jemison • Rebecca Jennings • Cristi Jernigan • Regina 
Jimenez • Tracy Jimmerson • Amy Johnson • Anthony Johnson 

• Derry Johnson • Evelyn Johnson ■ Jaime Johnson • Jason 
Johnson ■ Jennifer Johnson • Joshua Johnson • Kevin Johnson • 
Marianne Johnson • Molly Johnson • Murray Johnson ■ Patricia 
Johnson • Rhonda Johnson • Shannon Johnson • Sharon Johnson 

• Shonda Johnson • Stephanie Johnson • Summer Johnson • 
Theresa Johnson • Willie Johnson • Kelly Johnston ■ Robert 
Johnston • Shay Joiner • Amanda Jones • Amber Jones ■ Bridgette 
Jones ■ Corey Jones ■ Dutchess Jones • Jason Jones ■ Jeff Jones 

• Jennifer Jones * Jennifer Jones ■ Jennifer Jones ■ John Jones • 
Jon Jones • Joshua Jones ■ Josle Jones ■ Kerry Jones • Kristin 
Jones • Leslie Jones • Linda Jones • Lorna Jones • Meredith Jones 

• Michael Jones * Monyea Jones • Rachel Jones • Shanna Jones • 
Shone Jones • Tonya Jones • Vanessa Jones • John Jordan • 
Rachel Jordan ■ Rheanna Jordan • Christine Jorel • Stephanie 
Joseph * Julianne Jowers ■ Tammy Joyner • Kirsten Jung ■ 
Heather Kaiser ■ Janis Kashuba • Charles Kearley • Benjamin 
Keaton • Jaime Kee • Patricia Keegan • Serena Keel * Jennifer 
Keen • Phillip Kelce • Cameron Keller • Kelly Kelley • Priscllla 
Kellogg • Amanda Keltner ■ Dani Kennedy • Holly Kennedy • 
Jay Kennedy • Nlchole Kennedy • Thomas Kent • Rachel Ketcham 

• Angela Key • Jade Key • Richard Key • Salqat Key • Laura 
Kibler • Ronald Kldd ■ Amy Kiinstler • Robert KIker • Samuel 
Kile ■ Candace Kilgo ■ Karen Kilgore ■ Alyson Kllpatrick • Candice 
Kitpatrlck • Kevin Kimberly * Lana Kimbrell ■ Haley Klmbro • 
Emily Kimbrough • Jesslyn Kimbrough ■ Olivia Kimbrough • 
Tomesha Kindred • Allison King * Ann King • Christine King ■ 
Dennis King ■ John King • Joshua King • Kelli King ■ Laura King 

• Leah King • Matthew King • Stephen King • Sarah Kinney • 
David Klnyua • Mary Kirby • Nicole Klrby • Margaret Kirttu • 
Kristie Kirk • Catherine Klrkland ■ Dezerlck Klrkland « Cameron 
Klrkpatrlck • Shawn Kitchens • Brandy Knaln • Glenda Knight • 
Shannon Knight • Shannon Knight • Lora Knowles • Henry Knox 

• Karen Knox • Sandra Konlng • Alison Kornegay • Natalia 

(continued on page 36) 

(continued from page 35) 

Koulichova ■ Susan Kozlowski • Nary Kubas ■ Matthew Kyle • 
Whitney Kyle ■ Jeffery LaCour "Celeste Laborde • Allison Lacey 

• Deana Laddie ■ Michael Lance ■ Jam! Landers • Mitchell 
Landrum • Gregory Langford • Sarah Langford ■ Debra Langham 

• Heather Langston • Stacy Langston • Tabitha Langston • 
Vanessa Langston • Joni Lanier-Nabors • Courtney Lansford • 
Kirsten Larsen ■ Susan Lather ■ Kristie Laughery • Kimberly 
Lavender ■ Kristin Law • Jana Lawhorn • Christopher Lawley • 
Heather Lawley ■ Hunter Lawley * Raine Lawley • James 
Lawrence • Jennifer Lawrence * Kristal Lawrence ■ Marco 
Lawrence * William Lawson ■ Christy Lay ' Jessica Lay • Debra 
Layfield • Dustin Lazenby ■ Monique Lebeau • Cory Lebischak * 
Walter Lechman • Amanda Ledbetter ■ Amanda Lee • Bryneth 
Lee ■ Gary Lee • Greg Lee ■ Hayden Lee • Jaime Lee • James Lee 

• Jennifer Lee ■ Judith Lee ■ Mary Lee • Mary Lee • Melinda Lee 

• Melissa Lee * Sarah Lee • Tracy Lee • Zebariah Lee • Suzanne 
Leeman * Amanda Leemon • Jason Leggio • Nicole Leggio ■ 
Diala Lehman • Amy Lemley • Can' Lemley • Hillary Lemmon 

• Kenji Leonard • Robert Lespi ■ Christopher Lester • Stephen 
Letson • Noelle Levenson • Andre Lewis • Charles Lewis • Chris- 
topher Lewis • Joy Lewis ■ Pamela Lewis • Rachel Lewis • Ronald 
Lewis • Scott Lewis • Wauna Lewis ■ Mary Libb • lamie Lightfoot 

• Jennifer Lightsey • Julie Liles * Undrae Lilly • lenny Limbaugh 

• Jens-Peter Linde • Jennifer Liner • Terry Lingenfelter ■ Leslie 
Link • Luclnda Lipp • Pamela Lipscomb ■ Michelle Little ■ Tiffani 
Little ■ Christy Uttlejohn • James Littleton • Marjorie Littleton ■ 
Elizabeth Litton • Stephen Liverman ■ Margaret Livingston ■ 
Vicki Livingston * Adrienne Lochamy * Judson Locke • Maye 
Lockett ■ Mary Lockhart ■ Teresa Lockhart • Kristen Loebler • 
Yalonda Loftis • Sarah Logue * Michael Lombard • Patrice Long 

• Paul Lopez • Jacklyn Loquidis • Danielle Lorek • Mary Lott • 
Michael Lovelady • Milton Lovelady ■ Matthew Lovetl * Sonya 
Lowe • Allison Lowery • DeLeisa Lowery • Katrina Lowery • 
Scott Lowery • Stephanie Lowery • Tanya Lowery ■ Pamela 
Lowrance • Beverly Lucas * Carrie Lucas * Gayla Lucas ■ Henry 
Lucas • Jonathan Lucas • Kristie Lucas • Sharon Lucas * Racheal 
Luccasen • Ivory Lucy • John Ludwig • Laura Ludwig • Leah 
Luker ■ Sabrina Lumsden • Kourtney Lund • Phillip Luse ■ Jen- 
nifer Lynn ■ lacqueline Lyons • Tamora Lyons • Molly MacKenzie 

• Regina Machen * Christopher Macilveen • April Mack * Will- 
iam Mackey • Kirsten Mackin • Rebecca Macks * Tracy Maddox 

• Trarsha Maddox ■ Mandy Majerik • Howard Major Jr. • Jeffrey 
Makofski * Jennifer Malchow • Corinthia Mallard ■ LaJosipha 
Mallory • Christy Malone • Tyrone Malone • McKinley Manasco 

• Aundrea Mann • Carla Manning • Ashley Mantooth • Suzanne 
Maples ■ Lori Mapp ■ Karena Marbut • Mary Marbut • Robert 
Marcus • Jenelle Marsh • Leigh Marsh • Allison Martin • Christo- 
pher Martin • Gregory Martin ■ Katie Martin • Maria Martin • 
Michael Martin * Rachel Martin • Rebecca Martin ■ Reid Martin 

• William Martin ■ Ashley Mask Harris • Cara Mason • Jessica 
Massey • Karen Massey • Kimberly Massey • Christy Mathews 

• Amanda Mathis • Amy Mathis • Carrie Mathis • Jennifer Mathis 

• Danielle Maton • Sonia Matthews ■ JoEllen Mattingly • Amy 
Mattison ■ DelRay Mattson • Taylor Maxwell ■ Laura May • 
Rodney Mayfield • Takitia Mayfield • Melissa Maylon • Julie 
Maynard • Sarah Mays • Shawn Maze ■ Stephen McArdle • Jo- 
seph McCain * Matthew McCain • Timothy McCaleb • Chaundra 
McCary • Amy McCauley • John McClanahan ■ Lisa McCloud • 
David McCollum • Timothy McConnell • Micah McCorkle • 
Amanda McCormick • Courtney McCoy • Ronald McCoy Jr. ■ 
Kimberly McCravy • Kimberly McCrorie • Michelle McCurdy • 
Richard McCurdy • Amanda McCurley • Stephanie McCurry ■ 
William McDaniel • Jamie McDivitt • Amy McDonald • Cherl 
McDonald • Laurie McDonald ■ Patrick McDonald • Paul McElroy 

• Jewell McEntee • Tonya McGairty ■ Jay McGaughy • Melissa 
McGee • Pamela McGhee ■ Pamela McGhee • Regina McGhee • 
Derrick McGinnis • Terrell McGinnls • Mary McGittigan -Gerrin 
McGowan ■ Jennifer McGowan ■ Carrie McGrann • Mary McGraw 

• Brian Mcintosh • Janel McKay • Kevin McKee • Pamela Mckee 

• Brandon McKlm » Ashley McKinley • Carla McKinney ■ Mar- 
garet McKlnney • Penelope McKinney • Robbie McKinney • 
Ashleigh McKnlght • Don McLain • Sister McLean ■ Mary 
McLemore • Chaney McLendon * Truman McLeod * Nicole 
McMickens • Christopher McMillan • Daniel McMillan • Lynn 
McMillan • Wendy McMillan • Laura McMillian • Frank McNeal • 
Gwendolyn McNeal • Jennifer McNeal ■ Dana McNeel • Erin 
McNew • Meredith McNew ■ Katherine McPherson • Xavtera 
McQueen • Laura McRae • Chris McRee ■ Craig McRee • Lia 
McWhorter • Jeremiah McWilliams • Meredith Meacham • Ber- 
nard Meadows ■ Jeffrey Meadows • Michele Meeks • Walter 
Meggs • Amanda Melcher • Donna Melder • Rafael Mello • Ticiane 
Mello • Cara Melton ■ Judy Menchillo • David Mercer • Kate 
Merritt * Tasha Merritt • Veronique Mertens • Anthony Metrock 

• Tammy Meyers ■ Linda Mlckens • John Middaugh * Laurie 
Middaugh • Jacob Middlebrooks * Mary Middlebrooks • Syklna 
Miles ■ Alan Millard • Ann Millard • Samantha Millard ■ Amy 
Milter ■ David Miller • Meredith Miller • Michelle Miller • Stephen 
Miller • William Miller • Alan Mlllican Jr • Almee Milling • Patrick 
Mills • Rhonda Mills • Whitney Mills • Andy Mllstead • Amy 
Mims ■ Gail Mims • Jeanna Mlms ■ Sarah Mlms • Amy Minor ■ 
Ranessa Minor ■ Kelli Minshew • Alisha Minter ■ Jaison Mirandy 

• Brandy Mitchell ■ Evelyn Mitchell ■ Glenda Mitchell • Jaclyn 
Mitchell • Karen Mitchell ■ Kari Mitchell • Kimberly Mitchell • 
Matthew Mitchell - Micheal Mitchell • Monica Mitchell • Morgen 
Mitchell ■ Nathan Mitchell • Rena Mitchell ■ Russell Mitchell ■ 
Jeremy Mitchler • Jennifer Mixon * Laurie Mlze • Kristy Mizzell * 
Ronny Moates • Valerie Moates * James Mobbs • Jasmine Mobley 

• Sara Moeller • Adrienne Moffett ■ Mary Mohr • Tonya Molette 
■ Mia Molina-Haynie • Elizabeth Moman • Shondra Moman • 
Sharon Moncus ■ Deborah Montgomery • Shannon Montgom- 
ery • Justin Moon • Melissa Moon • Amanda Moore • Brook 
Moore • Christy Moore ■ Christy Moore • Dana Moore • Jennifer 
Moore • Kenneth Moore ■ Kimberly Moore • Leita Moore • 
Lorenzo Moore • Mari Moore • Michael Moore • Misty Moore • 
Nathan Moore ■ Shannon Moore • Starcy Moore • Ramona 

(continued on page 41) 


■ .. .:■ 

'■■■■ ■ ■ 
■■■'■■ -.-^: 1 i .■^••Tij 

'., .-. i. ,r . Irf* _ , _ ,»„, -Hoa 

Amy Lucas 

Chante Love 

Denise LoveladY Andrea Lowe 

Tantsha tykes 



■■"■-■-■'■■', c 

: . - ■ ..'■'■..'. 
- ■ ■■ ■ ■ 


■'-'■■■■ -■■ 



-r-« ; - 

Kenya Martin Michael Martin 

Elizabeth Mayfteld 

Nick M. McEuen 

Meagan M. McGinnis 

Felice C. McHeruy 


1 'HIH 

■ ■ 

Lyndsey Mclntyre Rebekah McLain Angela McMillian 

:■_ ■■■■■ 


reS. j-vr»"i* j — : 

ftN; -.v. :.-:■■ 

. - ■ :^-:. : ■:". 

V:. >w./:- 

Erica Milton LtzaMlms 

Tracy Mlnkoff 

Elizabeth U. Mitchell 

Kim Mitchell 

■ ■ ■■ : ■■:. ■ .■ ...... ■ ■■ 

i~~-- : -. .■ : ;" v ''''' ; ' 
^r-<~ S-T* *-"i 

*-■------ ■.= ::-■.".".•.-. -:■.-■- 

.:■:■- --v^-^r :^; 

■ -.■■■■■ ■:.■:.■>■.."■•..■■■. 

■■■ :■'■■.■■■ ' . ■.. ■■ 
v: -a ■■ -:■:■'.?:. 


. .so-- ■■•-.- 355; : 

v. ".:■' . .-...' 

Aubrey Morrow 

Eddie Mukahanana Kathleen Mulroy 

■ ■ 

::;;:■:■■'- >-- :-?>v 


Remi Newhouse 

Jessica Newman 

Joe Newman 

Adam Nice 

Melissa Nicolei 



■•■ - 


# "w gg 

Wayne Odgers LaTonya D. Oliver 


Shawna Overcash 

LaTricia Overton 


&LuLed cMwlilia, 


or- •- 

Shaun Perryman 

Brandl K. Pettus Robin Petty 


Emily Phillips Laura Phillips 

/■;■■■.- .-.■-■'■..■•.■ ■.■■..-.,.-.: ■■.., ...-■■■■■-■'. ...... 

■ ' . 

■ ■ 


■■-. : 

- ■' ' . 

■->%,-•: -■; v. ■:-..:. 
^■* ■.■:-■.. '-':^^' 


.-..--, -„■.■;■■ ,,■-...■■ ;;-_■ 
»j-* -'; '■=' '[.::-:■'-'-. 
:■■.>-■ -.., ■'-,..'■-■:. :;U^; 

Trista Phillips 

Willie Phillips Katie Popwell Desmond D. Porbeni Richie Posey 



Meredith Malia Prosser 

Renae Prince >;s^ 

Melanie Pruiksma Jan Quails 


■;■".".. ■.■■'.'■.;.":■-;:'■■ <:■>■; 

■,-...■■ ..:.-,. ;...; -..- '■- 

:V'/.:-.Vt -,-•. ■■-.:-;,:■ 

■-:'*> -•"-: • • ---- 

v. ■:.' ■'.'-.-',«,: 

■ -. *-- '-. ..■■.':■ 





Rebecca Rhodes Emily Rose Rice 

Tomeka Richburg 

■.V"'.'-",'-:-!.''. "- : i'-L-V 

Ashley Ritchey 

Todd Rivers 



Amy Roach 


Jeremy Robertson Duana Robinson 


(continued from page 36) 

Moorer • Amanda Moran • Katie Morgan • Stephen Morgan • 
Tiffany Morgan • Carl Morris • Carta Morris • Christopher Mor- 
ris • Judith Morris • Katherine Morris ■ Kevin Morris • Christine 
Morrison * Emily Morrison • Katherine Morrison • Kathryn Morse 

• Amanda Moss • Andrew Moss • Patricia Moss * Raynada Moss 

• Allison Mott • Rae Mott • Mark Mouron • Curtis Mulkey • 
Samantha Mullenix • Stephanie Multins • William Mullins Jr. • 
Maureen Mulroy ■ Maria Muniz ■ Chad Murph • Abby Murphree 

• Jarrod Murphree • Jennifer Murphree • Kristen Murrah • Mel- 
issa Murray ■ Melissa Murray ■ Amy Musgrove • Krista Muzer • 
Monique Myhand • Evan Myrick ■ Ivory Myrick ■ Trtsta Nabors 

• Julie Nail ■ Amy Nalley ■ Temeka Nance • Emily Nathews • 
Libby Nathews • Dorcas Ndei ■ Jason Neai • Melinda Neal • 
lason Neel ■ Melissa Neeley • Samuel Nelms • Allison Nelson • 
Gretchen Nelson • Kenneth Nelson • Kerri Nelson ■ Kimberly 
Nelson • Daniel Nesbitt • Penny Nesbitt ■ Christine Nesmith • 
Jill Nesmith • Joshua Nesmith • Jennifer Neugent • Jaime 
Neuschwander • Tara Newby ■ Teresa Newsome • Robert New- 
ton • Sherry Nicholas ■ Barry Nichols • Dama Nichols • Jeffrey 
Nichols • Jeffrey Nichols • Jenni Nichols • Joseph Nichols • 
LeAnne Nichols * Leah Nichols ■ Jennifer Nicholson • Eieanora 
Nicolaou * Catherine Niles • Julie Nix • Kristina Nix • LeRoy Nix 

• Monica Nix • Richard Nix • Andrew Nixon ■ LeAnne Noble ■ 
David Noe ■ Adrienne Nolan • Janet Noland ■ Anne Nonnenmann 

• Kirk Norris ■ Melanie Norris ■ Adriana Northcutt • Jennifer 
Norton • Thomas Norton ■ Natalia Nunez ■ Lora Nunnally • 
Matthew Nuss * Erin O Donovan • Jennifer O'Neal • Emily O'Neil 

• Teri O'Toote • Amanda Oaks ■ Jamie Odom * Marie Odom • 
William Oglesby ' Phillip Ohnemus • Beatrice Okirie • Sarah 
Olds • Kelli Otiphant • Areatha Oliver ■ Charles Oliver • Eton 
Olson • Christy Omiecinski • Susan Osborne • Tracey Outland 

• Dana Owen • Michael Owen • Amy Owens • Caroline Owens 

• Jay Owens • Ryder Owens • Shante Pace • Weder Packer • 
Sally Padgett • Joseph Paganelli • Bryan Page • Soheila Page • 
Sarah Palmer * Juston Palmertree • Michael Panizzi • Elizabeth 
Pardue * Maria Pardue * Michelle Pare • Ashley Park • Gary 
Park ■ Caryn Parker ■ Elana Parker ■ Elizabeth Parker • Jason 
Parker ■ Jessica Parker ■ Kelly Parker • Laura Parker • Laura 
Parker • Shannon Parker • Brian Parks • Milton Parks • Anna 
Parmer ■ Martha Parmer ■ Amy Parrish • Kase Parrlsh • Mat- 
thew Parrish • Roxanna Parrish ■ Richard Parton • Carol Paschel 

• Judy Paschel • Sheila Paschel • Selena Pasquale ■ Lauren 
Passwater • Amy Pate ■ Brenda Pate • Ena Pate • Meredith 
Pate ■ Robin Pate • Celine Paton • Donny Patrick ■ Karen Patrick 

• Ashley Patterson • Jeffery Patterson • Leah Patterson » Casey 
Patton ■ Charles Patton • Angela Payne • Beth Payne ■ Dona 
Payne • Elizabeth Payne • Kimberley Payne • Robin Payne • 
Wendy Payne ■ Jennifer Payton ■ Kelly Payton • Eunice Peagler 

• Chaddrick Pearson • Sabrina Pearson • Brandon Peek ■ Janice 
Peel • Julia Peerson • Timothy Pemberton ■ Esther Pencola • 
Sharon Penick • Loyce Penn • Elizabeth Penrod • Matthew 
Penton ■ Rachel Peoples • Veronica Peoples • Matthew Perdue 

• Kimberly Perkins ■ Latycia Perkins * Michael Perkins • Morcus 
Perkins ■ Sally Perkins • Pamela Pero • Tashundla Perry * 
Ashleigh Perryman ■ Katie Persson • Adrianne Peters • Anna 
Peters • Christopher Peters • Rebecca Peters ■ Stacie Peters • 
Misti Peterson • Regina Peterson • David Petltt • Renee Pettijohn 

• Bradley Pettis • Kristen Peveler • Anthony Phelps ■ Alison 
Phillips • Bradley Phillips ■ Candice Phillips ■ Emily Phillips • 
lared Phillips • Jeremy Phillips • John Phillips • Rebecca Phillips 

• Shannon Phillips * Matonya Phiton • Lea Pickering • Eric Pickett 

• Kristie Pickett • Stacy Pickett • Niekkia Pierce • David Pike • 
Davie Pike • Marisa Pinchin • John Pinion • Benjamin Pinkleton 

• Brian Piscitello • Stephanie Pittard • Amanda Pitts • Amy 
Pitts • Robert Pitts • Patricia Pizzitola ■ Wendy Plash * Marga- 
ret Plott • Kenneth Poe • Shannon Poe ■ Susan Poe • Rachel 
Pohill • Kenneth Polk • Una Polk • Travis Polke • Michael Pol- 
lard • John Pomeroy * Harlan Ponder • Merrell Ponder • An- 
drew Pontius • Sonya Poorian ■ William Poovey • Emily Pope * 
Holland Pope • Tiffany Pope ■ Joshua Popham • Micah Popwell 

• Kathryn Porter • Maria Porter • Ricky Porter • Stephanie Por- 
ter • Candis Posey • Traci Postell ■ Angela Potts ■ Thomas Pound 
■ Angela Powe • Kimberly Powell * Laura Powell * Malissia 
Powell • Dale Powers • Lindsey Powers ■ Amy Prendergast • 
Dusty Presley • Gayla Presley • Jodi Presley • Karen Presley ■ 
James Prestage • Ashley Prewltt ■ Jessica Prewitt ■ Shonda 
Prewitt • Amanda Price • Dasi Price • Victoria Price • Thomas 
Prickett • Keith Pridgen ■ Cella Pritchard • Margret Proffltt • 
Angela Pruett • Vanessa Pruitt • Kimberly Puckett ■ Timothy 
Puckett ■ Gwendolyn Pugh • Joan Purcell ■ Karen Purcell ■ An- 
drew Putman ■ Ava Putman • Dorlon Pyfrom • Amy Quarles * 
Sheria Queen • Brian Qulllln • Robert Quimby « Aimee Quinn * 
Lisa Quinn • Kimberly Quinnie • Sean Radke • Jonathan Radwan 

• Charles Rafford • Elizabeth Ragland * Gavin Ragland ■ Tracy 
Ragsdale • Amy Raines * Miranda Rainey • Sarah Ralney • 
Bryan Rainsong-Gandy * Mandy Raley • Gerry Rambo * Joel 
Ramsey * Richard Ramsey • Sam Ranelll • Corey Ransome • 
Elizabeth Rapier • Michael Rasco * Dondi Ratliff • Heather Ratllff 

• Kristina Raughton • Lisa Rawlston • Ashley Ray • Brandon 
Ray • Jason Ray • Kevin Ray • Mark Ray • Sarah Ray ■ John 
Raybon ■ Kathryn Rayfield • Jackie Reaves • Kevin Reaves • 
Matthew Reece * Angela Reed • Heidi Reed • Melanie Reed ■ 
Shannon Reed * Brandy Reeder • Alicia Reedy • Barry Reese • 
Jean Reese • Matthew Reese * Patiences Reese • Robert Reese 

• Jessica Reeves • Lisa Register • Marykae Reichelderfer ■ Jes- 
sica Reld • Alissa Relnsch • Robert Reynolds • Wendy Reynolds 

• Stacey Rhoades • Jaime Rhodes ■ John Rhodes ■ Nancy Rhodes 

• Robert Rhodes • Paula Rlcaurte • Angela Richard • James 
Richards • Jefferson Richards ■ Mark Richards • Eddie 
Richardson • Jodi Richardson ■ Cory Richeson • Audra Rlchey • 
Ralnsley Rlchey • Amanda Riddle • Cynthia Rldlehoover ■ Alana 
Rless • Leslie Rlggan • James Riley ■ Jessica Riley * Lee Riley * 
Russell Riley • John Rimes • W. Ritchie • Matthew Rittenberry 

• Maureen Rltter • Kiranda Robblns • Michelle Robbins • Jason 
Roberson • Jill Roberson • Kelly Roberson ■ Thomas Roberson 

(continued on page 42) 


■. -. i. '.--•• '<-,-■>■ ■-■*-■ 
■ ■ 



> "■.«'"',-*- ■ »'' V'JH -...1 

■ o\'- , V'v l 'iV'' i v 



■ •■ 



. : -.■'.--- - 

■ ■ 




:.'.'.y, J .".'. 

(continued from page 41) 

• Brooke Roberts • Chastity Roberts • Cynthia Roberts • Horace 
Roberts • Laura Roberts • Trevor Roberts • Jean Robertson ■ 
)oy Robertson • Katie Robertson ■ Petra Robertson • Elizabeth 
Robinson • Erica Robinson ■ Jennifer Robinson • Jimmie 
Robinson • Julian Robinson • Julianna Robinson • Kirnberly 
Robinson * Kristyn Robinson • Omari Robinson • Otis Robinson 

• Stacey Robinson ■ Stewart Robinson Jr. • Terra Robinson * 
Traci Robinson ■ Daniel Robitaille • Alicia Roden ■ Amanda 
Rodgers ■ Kirnberly Rodgers ■ Mary Rodgers • Broy Rodriguez 

• Carleen Rodriguez • Corey Rogers * Kirnberly Rogers • Robin 
Rogers ■ Aubrey Roller • Jennifer Rookis • Leslie Roper ■ Timo- 
thy Roper • Ted Rorrer • Shannon Rose • Krfsten Ross • Lesley 
Ross * Rachel Ross * Mary Rosser • Stuart Rother • Cynthia 
Rountree • Richard Rovelstad ■ Sandra Rowland • Cynthia Roy 

• Nikki Roy • Gerald Roye • Tammy Ruble * James Rucker * 
Toni Rucker * April Rudd • Joy Rudder • Gretchen Rudeseat • 
Kristtna Ruff • Shannon Rumley ■ David Rumph • Kerry Rush 

• Michelle Rush * Mary Rushing • David Russell • Eulonda 
Russell ■ Jonathan Russell • Kristina Russell • Ricky Ruston • 
Jonathan Rutan ■ Ashley Ruth ■ Elizabeth Ryan ■ Rachel Ryan 

• Nancy Ryce • Brandan Rye! • Shaan Ryel • Lauren Ryerson • 
Alyson Ryser ■ Andreas Saccomani • Stephanie Sachs • Jason 
Sadler ■ Amy Salter ■ Deanna Salter • Shannon Salter • Erica 
Sammons • Shannon Samples * Albert Sanders ■ Juanakee Sand- 
ers • Peter Sanders • Rebekah Sanders • Sarah Sanders • Wallace 
Sanders ■ Adrienne Sandley ■ Amanda Sandlin • Molly Sandwell 

• Donna Sanford • Cheryl Sankey • Candace Sanshu • Danny 
Santiago * Aaron Sartore • Kerry Satterwhite ■ Crystal Saunders 

• Susan Savitz ■ Sean Sawyer • Crystal Sawyers * Valeri Saxon 

• Amy Scarborough • Krislen Scarborough • Dustyn Schachter 

• Todd Schaefer • Amy Schtag • Kristin Schlotterbeck • Jennifer 
Schmidtke • Jason Schniper ■ Jon Schoening • Roy Scholl ■ 
Michael Schopf • John Schorfhaar • Linda Schotz • Cindy 
Schroeder • Karl Schroeder • Charisse Schuelly * Louie Schultz 

• Matthew Schwartz ■ Thomas Schweitzer • Ryan Schwoebel ■ 
Stephanie Scogin • Anita Scott • Christopher Scott * Jennifer 
Scott • Travis Seagle • Michelle Seal • Brent Seamon ■ Dolf 
Seeds • Jeff Segar • Julie Segers ■ Laura Sellner • Melissa Senn 

• race Shadix • Aviva Shar • Aubrey Sharit • Kelley Sharit • 
Ginger Sharman • Lisa Shears • Allison Sheffield • Carol Shelby 

• John Shelton • John Sheiton ■ Sydney Shelton • Lindsey Shep- 
herd ■ Jonathan Sherbert • Christa Shields • Julie Shirah • Holly 
Shirley • Melody Shirley • Kevin Shivers • Abigail Shoekley ■ 
Susan Shoemaker • Christine Shores • Kelly Shores • Polly Short 

• Trent Short • Timothy Shotts * Corrina Shoulders ■ Spencer 
Shoults • Elizabeth Shoupe • Maisie Shrieves • Richard Shrum 

• Theresa Shultz • Anthony Shunnarah ■ Angelle Sieg • 
Stephanie Siener • Ray Sikes Jr. • Christine Simmer • Anetra 
Simmons * Jameka Simmons • John Simmons • Robert Simmons 

• Tara Simmons • Rachea Simms • Valerie Simon • Sara Simone 

• Alicia Simpson • Janet Simpson • Blake Sims • Bryant Sims • 
Hollie Sims • Lesa Sims • Meredith Sims ■ Sonda Sims • Terence 
Sims ■ Tracy Sims * Courtney Sisk • Leslie Sizemore • Sammy 
Skinner • Sandy Skipwith ■ Karen Slaten • Jesse Slaton ■ Vincent 
Slatton • Melanie Slawienski • Karen Smaha • Lisa Smaha • 
Janice Smallwood • Mindy Smathers • Marcia Smiley * Alyson 
Smith ■ Ashely Smith ■ Camillia Smith « Christopher Smith • 
Claudia Smith • Destin Smith • Erica Smith - Erica Smith • 
Georgia Smith ■ Harrinda Smith • 

• Jennifer Smith • Jennifer Smith • 

• Jessica Smith • Karen Smith * 
Kelsey Smith • Kristen Smith ' 
Makesha Smith • Melanie Smith ■ 

• Regina Smith • Rhonda Smith • 
Sarah Smith • Alicia Smitherman ■ 
Smltherman • Sabrina Smitherman • Thomas Smitherman ■ 
Amos Snead • Joshua Snead • David Sneed • Wanda Snoddy ■ 
Carlynda Snow * Chrissy Snow * Barbara Snyder • Alissia 
Sommers • Chrlsti Sorrelle ■ Gregory Southerland • Julius Spain 

• Amy Sparks • Frances Sparks * Monica Sparks • Dana Spear 

• Donnie Spears • Jonathan Spears • Bethany Speer ■ Dustin 
Speer ■ Jarod Speer • Tiffany Spencer • Markus Spicer • Noel 
Spicer • Jerry Spradley * Marc Sproul * Jesse Squires ■ April 
Stacey • Bridget Stacey ■ Brian Stagg ■ Ellen Stanton • Nortricia 
Starnes • Kirnberly Steadman ■ Alecia Steed • Christa Steib ■ 
Sheryl Stenson ■ Alethia Stephens • Mary Stephens ■ Sandra 
Stephens • Alexander Stephenson • Mark Stephenson ■ Terry 
Stepp • Amanda Stevenson • Katherine Stevenson ■ Derrick 
Steverson • Marcie Steverson • Charity Stewart • Jared Stewart 

• Jeremiah Stewart ■ John Stewart • Kelley Stewart ■ Leslye 
Stewart • Andrew Still Jr ■ Ariel Stobert • Rodney Stockdale • 
Geoffrey Stockinger ■ Caroline Stockman • Matthew Stockman 

• Adrian Stokes • Emily Stone • Jonathan Stone • Noelle Stone 

• Rachel Storey • Amanda Story • Branda Stovall • Elizabeth 
Stovall • Jennifer Stovall • Donessa Strickland • Dustin Strickland 

• Kelly Strickland • David Stricklin ■ Catherine Stringfield • John 
Strong ■ Donald Studdard • Katherine Sturgis ■ Robert Sturgis 

■ Eric Sturtevant • Trlna Sularin • Emily Sullivan • Robbie 
Sullivan • William Sullivan • Jaime Sulzmann ■ Ruth Sundberg 

• Victoria Sunderman • Elizabeth Suther • Mary Suther • Jer- 
emy Sutton • Santevia Swain • Vickie Swann • Heather Sweatt 

■ Alicia Swindle ■ Kelvin Swint • Michael Talley • Joni Talton ■ 
Teryn Tant • Jennifer Tapley ■ Mandl Tate * Kevin Tatum ■ John 
Taunton ■ Adam Taylor ■ Alethea Taylor • Anna Taylor • Bar- 
bara Taylor • Bobbie Taylor ■ Dana Taylor ■ Katherine Taylor ■ 
Kirnberly Taylor ■ Latonya Taylor • Marci Taylor • Rhyann Tay- 
lor • Robin Taylor ■ Shari Taylor • Sherer Taylor ■ Cassandra 
Tensley ■ Vickie Terry ■ William Terry • Larry Tew • Courtney 
Thames • Crystal Thedford • Amy Thomas • Bethany Thomas • 
Bradley Thomas * David Thomas ■ David Thomas • DeAnna 
Thomas • Emily Thomas • James Thomas Jr. • Karla Thomas • 
Kellie Thomas ■ Nikalena Thomas * Stephanie Thomas • Tasha 
Thomas • Tina Thomas • Grant Thomason • Melissa Thomason 

■ Carolyn Thompson • Craig Thompson • David Thompson ■ 
David Thompson • Dora Thompson ■ Kristin Thompson • 

(continued on page 47) 

• Hayley Smith ■ Jamie Smith 
■ Jennifer Smith • Jeremy Smith 

• Kathy Smith • Kelly Smith • 
Laura Smith • Linda Smith ■ 

• Nancy Smith ■ Patrice Smith 

• Richelle Smith • Sally Smith ■ 

• onna Smitherman • Jonathan 

-J&i&ki^l HI 
*£&SX-&»i Mi 



'.■V'"L"V ■-"'- - 

Tiffany Anne Roskamp 


Lauren Ryerson Angela Samuels 

Eric Sanlnocendo 



- 1 



,-'K'>~£> ':-:: .-. i 

f'SSstv*??; I 


Keaton Santa Cruz 


indra Saxton 

.■■ ■'■:.■■ ;■.■■■.'- ■"'-' 

; '- r -;;'; 


^-'»-e„»u Janey Smith 




&Ued cMeMeo 43 

©J — 

Kelley Smith 


Latonya Smith Shelley Smith Stephanie Smith 

Jennifer Smitherman 


^ ■/■■ 

■■■■-:-■ -:-■ 

/■,-.:.:-. ;v:; .: ■;.:--:. 
.'■ ■'. .-,--. v./- 


■■'■ :■' .':::- ' ■ ... 

- . ~„~ - 

' v - -, 

gg •£ 

Rhetanna D. Taunton Dawn K. Taylor 

&V.'K"-g'-"V«o''~- "»-'.■•.'-;;'.-- SsMl-WASSSSs 

SStiSS"' :-/ ^;\-Cvi-;-r-i- S^SJviS. 

Terrica Taylor 

Kaleitha Thomas 

Bill Thompson 



Thompson David Thornton EuGenle Thornton 



Joseph Thorton 

Yterla Tolbert 

«i7 i— m,«„^« A7„«.„^, Kristlna Vlcarlo 

Iris Vlckers 

Heather Vinson 


& faded oMentilia 45 


Allison Wadsworth 

AblgaUWaldrop Doug Walker Matt Walker Mart ene Walton 

^ ^ — .i..ii. Qas? 

'■■-.'--■■: . ■■ . -■,.-■•- 


w *^%Vjrt?*»«£. ,s i**j 

Megan Waskow DlgbyWatt Dana Webb Julie Wehby 

WJ ^fM?tSI> f : :*S^J®£^ff. ^|H5?il^4ii: !%£*• 

,"."■' " ■■ 

Ashley Welborn 

as»' V*^-^*^ in 



4^ ©^We«/ cJdefiiliei 

.-.■-.v ■-.- 

Rayford Williams 

Audrey Williamson 

Kevin Williamson 



Tracey Wilson 



■'■■: .:--r.A-V.Vr, J .';.'. 



(continued from page 42) 

Krysten Thompson • Melissa Thompson • Regina Thompson • 
Ronnie Thompson • Sandra Thompson • Sarah Thompson ■ 
September Thompson • Timothy Thompson • Danica Thomburg 

• Donna Thornell » Aaron Thornton ■ Janice Thornton ■ Rachel 
Thornton • Carrie Thrash • Jennifer Tibbs • Rebecca Tibbs • 
Amy Tidwell • Amy Tilley ■ Joy Timmons ■ Pamela Tindal • 
Christopher Tinsley ■ Jenifer Tinsley ■ Amy Tittle • Carlos Tolbert 

• Charles Tomko • Leigh Tompkins • Pamela Torstenson • Jo- 
seph Towey • Krista Townsend • Eve Towry ■ Julie Tracy • 
Thomas Traynham • Brandi Traywick • James Traywick • 
Jefferson Traywick • Jonas Traywick • Jennifer Trefry * Leah 
Trigg * Brett Trimble • Melissa Trosch • LaKeisha Trotter • Kelley 
Troy • Joshua Tubbs • Charlene Tucker • Emily Tucker ■ Jana 
Tucker • Jason Tucker • Lauren Tucker ■ Tammy Tucker ■ Timo- 
thy Tucker • Robert Tufts • Christy Tunnel! ■ Angela Turner ■ 
Chrystie Turner • Jennifer Turner • Kevin Turner • Kristi Turner 

• Lori Turner ■ Shabriel Turner ■ Stephanie Turner ■ Reri Turpin 

• Tabitha Turri • Gene Twilley • Gabriel Tynes • Jennifer Tyson 

• Jill Tyus ■ Timothy Uptain • Marlena Upton » Stephanie Valias 

• Melissa VanAmburgh ■ Erika VanArsdale • Kandace 
VanWanderhan • Olivier Vandecasteele ■ Nicholas Vandegriff 

• Lawanda Vanhorn ■ Leeann Vann • Sherry Vann • Mathew 
Vansant • Virginia Varden • Essie Varner • Ferdinand Vasco • 
Cristi Vaughn • Kelly Vaziri • Anna Veitch ■ Michael Venable • 
Kimberly Verchot ■ Amy Verigood ■ Joanna Vermeer • Jason 
Vertrees ■ Michelle Vetrano • Jennifer Vice • Connie Vickers • 
Summer Vickery • Rainey Vincent • Ronda Vines • Tamrnie 
Vines • David Vinson • Jerry Vinson • April Vogel • Nicholas 
Votava ■ Steven Waddell • Natasha Waddle • Corey Wade • 
John Wade • Mary-Pat Wade ■ James Wagner • Angela Wagnor 

• Bradley Waiwaiole • Louisa Waiwaiole • Anne Wakeford • 
Laura Walden • Twyla Walden • Leticia Waldon • Gretchen 
Waldrop • Tamml Waldrop ■ Cindy Walker • Don Walker • 
Eddie Walker ■ Jacob Walker • Kelley Walker • Kevin Walker • 
Lewis Walker 111 • Michael Walker • Nickl Walker • Nkechi 
Walker • Timothy Walker • Jennifer Wallace • Joel Wallace • 
Julianne Wallace • Kiara Wallace • Melanie Wallace ■ Robert 
Wallace • Russell Wallace • Jenny Waller • Antonio Walls • 
Maggie Walls • Kristen Walters ■ Sarah Waltz • Amanda Ward 

• Hilary Ward • Jason Ward • John Ward • Joseph Ward • Pamela 
Ward • Tianna Ward • Toni Ward • Keneisha Ware • Toni Ware 

■ Michelle Warllck ■ Amanda Warren ■ December Warren • 
Julia Warren • Marlena Warren • Victoria Washington • Riannon 
Waters • Lindsay Watford * Kimberly Watkins • Elizabeth 
Watson • Holly Watson • Myra Watson • Rosemary Watson • 
Shannon Watson • Terri Watson • Amanda Watson-Cato ■ Jen- 
nifer Watts • Dawn Weathers • Ginger Weathers * Melissa 
Weaver • Savannah Weaver * Bridget Webb • Jason Webb • 
Jessica Webb • Kevin Webb ■ Safiya Webber • Emmett Webster 

• Joanna Webster • Jennifer Weed • Amy Weeks • Orlando 
Weeks • Raeshonda Weeks • Sydney Weeks • Tiffany Weidman 

• Bettina Weldon • Ryan Wells • Rylan Wells ■ John Wendel • 
Laura Werner • Kelly Wesley • Brandy Wesson • Michelle 
Wesson • Jacquelyn West • Robert West • Stephanie West • 
Terry West • Jacqueline Westfall ■ Naja Westh ■ LorettaWestry 

• Tonia Whatley • Wendy Wheat • Matthew Wheatley • Amy 
Wheeling ■ Kylie Wheelis • Mary Whigham • Lawrence 
Whitcomb • Ashley White • Bo White ■ Connie White • Cynthia 
White • Daniel White • Jamie White • Lindsay White • Lori 
White • Stacy White ■ Tim White • Wendie White • Crystal 
Whitehead • Jeffery Whitfield • Brandy Whitley ■ Bridget Whit- 
ley ■ James Whitson ■ Jana Whittington • Joycetyn Whittington 

• Rebecca Whitworth ■ Afi Wiggins • Bonnie Wiggins ■ Margie 
Wiggs • Jason Wilbanks • Kathryn Wilbanks • James Wilder 111 

• Lynda Wilder • Tanya Wildman • April Wilhite ■ Treasure 
Wilhite ■ Cynthia Wilkes • Kimberly Wilkes ■ Christy Wllklns • 
James Wllklns ■ Roxanne Wilkinson • Earnest Wllks * David 
Willenberg • Alison Williams ■ Amy Williams • Barbara Will- 
iams ■ Billy Williams • Bonnie Williams • Candace Williams • 
Caroline Williams • Charlotte Williams • Daniel Williams ■ 
Donald Williams • Eric B. Williams • Eric D. Williams • Etricia 
Williams • Heather Williams • Kellie Williams • Kevin Williams 

• Kimberly Williams » Kimberly Williams • Kristin Williams • 
Mary Williams • Melanie Williams • Melissa Williams ■ Monica 
Williams • Oliver Williams - Patricia Williams • Paulette Will- 
iams ■ Peggy Williams • Sandy Williams ■ Sofrina Williams • 
Stephanie Williams • Zachary Williams • Carol Williamson • 
Timothy Willingham ■ David Willmarth • Justin Wllloughby • 
Amy Wilson • Arlene Wilson • Ashley Wilson ■ Chris Wilson • 
Christopher Wilson • Christopher Wilson ■ Dana Wilson • 
Demetria Wilson • Donny Wilson * Janis Wilson • Jeffry Wil- 
son " Justin Wilson • Keona Wilson • Sherry Wilson • Stacey 
Wilson • Trade Wilson • Kimberly Wimberly • Kevin Windham 

• N. Winfrey ■ Vickki Winslett • James Wise * Alayna Wisner • 
Deborah Witherspoon-Brady * Kelly Witt • Sherri Witt • Bran- 
don Wockenfuss • Michael Wockenfuss • Brian Woelders ■ 
Kasey Wojclechowski • Emily Wood • Gina Wood ■ Jenny Wood 

■ Jessica Wood ■ Morgan Wood ■ Rebecca Wood * Shelley Wood 

• Leslie Woodall • Timothy Woodall ■ Brandi Woodley ■ 
DeMeshla Woods • Maria Woods • Ronda Woods ■ Alyson 
Woodson • Joshua Woodward ■ Rebecca Woodward • Steven 
Woodward ■ Dlanna Woody • Stacey Woody * Robert 
Wooldridge • Ray Wooten • Lucy Word • William Worford • 
Christopher Worley ■ Jason Worley • Christopher Wortham • 
Daryl Worthy • Jason Wren ■ Abby Wright ■ Lee Wright ■ 
Whitney Wright • Young-Jin Wright • Clarissa Wright-Reese « 
Lizabeth Wurthmann ■ Amanda Wyatt • Christina Wyat • 
Marcus Wyatt * McDaniel Wyatt • Jennifer Wycoff • David 
Wyman • Stephen Wynn • Sunni Yarborough * Christopher 
Yarbrough ■ Jason Yarbrough • Katherine Ylngllng • William 
Youkey • Dana Young • Eudora Young • Jeffrey Young • Jessica 
Young • Lendale Young • Mary Young • Samantha Young • 
Sara Young ■ Stephen Young ■ Tracey Young • Yusef Young • 
Christina Zabransky • Jennifer Zaden • Jarrod Zayas * Matthew 
Zeigler • Robin Zernhelt 

HSU ifr'''- 1 '-'''" v jp^ ' ^_ j/^hm^BI 

| '■''•fPMl 

r > 1 




fl/ di 


■ "— ■ 

i3 lP*B 

Photos this page: top left, Tiffany Roskamp; top right, 
Melissa Knight; bottom left. Carta R. Handley; bottom right, 
Tonisha DeLee; opposite page, Danielle LaFontalne 

niors put on their robes 
during the annual investiture 
of the seniors. The tradition 
was one of the memorable 
parts of the Founders Day 
ceremonies, and all graduating 
seniors were encouraged to 
take part. 


There are some students who strive to be the 
best they can be, always endeavoring to go a 
step above and beyond what is expected. They 
set goals for themselves and work hard to 
achieve those goals. Students such as these are the 
"needle points" who help stitch together the 
tapestry of academics at the University of Montevallo. 
Students at the University of Montevallo are not the only 
"needle points" on campus who help create the 
tapestry of academics. Faculty and staff also help stitch 
together the UM tapestry. These "needle points" not only 
help create the academic tapestry by helping students, but 
they also make a stitch or two by setting examples for 
their students and by striving above and beyond what is 
required of them and constantly achieving more. 

With such an outstanding variety of "needle points" 
stitching their own unique marks, the finished tapestry is 

c^n an individuality and a uniqueness which make it 
one of a kind. 



'SJraLwniu 49 

ors Day u 

Honors Day is an event in which the University recognizes out- 
standing students based on their academic achievements. Students who 
have earned a 3.8 cumulative GPA are awarded "highest honors, "and 
students who have earned a 3.5 cumulative GPA are awarded "hon- 
ors." Some of the other awards for which students are recognized dur- 
ing Honors Day are individual college awards and various University 
and alumni scholarships. 

This year's Honors Day Convocation was held at 2 p.m. on Sunday, 
April 9, In Palmer Auditorium. Presiding was Dr. Robert M. McChesney 
and Academic Grand Marshal, Dr. Wendell Smith. 

Dr. Betty Louise Lumby, Professor of Music and the University 
organist, began the convocation by playing "Allegro marziale e ben 
Marcato" as the honored students made their way into the auditorium. 
Dr. McChesney gave the opening remarks and thanked family and 
friends for attending such a special occasion. Student Trustee Tammi 
Waldrop gave the Invocation and was followed by Dr. Benjamin 
Mtddaugh, Professor of Music, who sang the National Anthem. The 
University of Montevallo Concert Choir, conducted by Dr. Robert E. 
Wright, Professor of Music, then sang "historum animae" and "You 
Must Have That True Religion." 

University-wide awards were presented by Dr. Wayne C. Seelbach, 
Provost and Vice President for Academic Affairs, along with Dr. Glenda 
Isenhour, Vice President for Student Affairs. College awards were pre- 
sented by Dr. Michael L. Rowland (College of Arts and Sciences), Dr. 
R. Gary Rovelstad ( Michael E. Stephens College of Business), Dr. Terry 
G. Roberson (College of Education), and Professor Kenneth J. Procter 
.(College of Fine Arts). President of the National Alumni Association, 
Cathy Jo Wheeler, presented the University Advancement recognitions. 

To close the ceremony, Dr. Middaugh led the audience in singing the 
University's Alma Mater, Waldrop gave the benediction, and Dr. Lumby 
played "Dialogue from Magnificat in D Flat" as the honorees marched 
out of the auditorium. 

Above: Karen Albright and Jack Blankenship stand with Dr. McChesney to be 
recognized as the 2000 recipients of the Algernon Sydney Sullivan Award, a 
national award based upon character, achievement, and virtue as a mffejin 

Above; Students stand to be recognized for individual college awards. 

e: Dr. Wendell Smith, Academic Grand Marshall, stands with other UM 
faculty at the opening of Honors Day ceremonies. 

'JO ■Vicx demin 

Rfgftf: Dr. Sarah Smith signs the Honors Day proceedings for the hearing 


Undergraduate Research Day was begun three years ago 
through Arts and Sciences Undergraduate Research in order 
to encourage students to take an active part in their own 
learning process. Although it is a one-day event, Undergradu- 
ate Research Day Is the culmination of months of hard work 
on the part of participating students and faculty. 

The task of preparing and presenting an undergraduate 
research project is a multi-step process that begins when a 
student proposes an idea to the College of Arts and Sci- 
ences Council on Undergraduate Research. 

Proposals are accepted based on the feasibility of suc- 
cessful completion of the research, the opportunity for the 
student researcher to learn appropriate research techniques 
and methodology from the project, the degree to which the 
project complements the faculty mentor's existing research 
program, the contribution the research makes to the field, 
the probability of the research resulting in publication or 
presentation, the completeness of the proposal, and the oral 
presentation of the student at the CASCUR meeting. 

In a student's proposal, he or she must include a detailed 
description of the project, the means by which he or she 
intends to complete the project, a bibliography of pertinent 
research literature, anticipated publication and presentation 
outlets, a statement from the faculty mentor, and a state- 
ment from the department chair. After interested students 
have submitted these items to CASCUR, they are required 
to attend a CASCUR review meeting where they are respon- 
sible for describing and answering questions about their 

All UM students are eligible to submit proposals, but pref- 
erence is given to full-time students. 

After proposals have been accepted, students may begin 
preparing their projects for presentation at Undergraduate 
Research Day. 

This year's Undergraduate Research Day was held on 
March 22 in Harmon Hall and was the third one for UM. 
During the event, students presented projects in areas in- 
cluding biology, business, chemistry, communication stud- 
ies, English, foreign languages, mathematics, political sci- 
ence, psychology, social work, and speech pathology. 

Poster presentations were shown from noon-2 p.m., and 
oral presentations were given in twenty-minute intervals 
beginning at 12:10 p.m. Following the student presentations 
was a panel discussion on research and presentations by 
President Robert McChesney and Provost Wayne Seelbach 
to participating students. 

The students who submitted projects and their faculty 
mentors are as follows: 


• Jack Blankenship (Mentor: Malcolm Braid) "Effects of Wa- 
ter Exchange Rate on Survival and Growth of Dusky Gopher 
Frog Larvae in a Recirculating Culture System" 

• William Carlisle (Mentor: Davlnderjit Bagga) "Effect of Syn- 
thetic Chelate CDTA (Trans-l,2-CYclohexylenedinitrllotetraacatlc 
Acid) on Arsenic Accumulation by Asparagus Fern: A Green- 
house Study" 

• Matt Head, Maria Munlz, Brandon McKim and Lewis Cassidey 
( Mentors: Mike Hardig and Davlnderjit Bagga) "Ebenezer 
Swamp Water Quality Assessment" 

• Blake Hudson (Mentor: Mike Hardig) "Morphometrlc analy- 
sis of putative hybrid species in Ceanothus (Rhamnaceae)" 

• Tlciane Mello & Rafael Mello (Malcolm Braid) "A Qualitative 
Study of Tardigrade Diversity in Selected Areas of Brazil" 

• Rachel Ross (Mentor: Glenn Marvin) "Effect of Tall Auto- 
tomy on Aquatic and Terrestrial Locomotion in the Mountain 
Dusky Salamander (Desmognathus ochrophaeus)" 


• Candice Whittng (Mentor: Maurice G. Clabaugh, jr.) "Internet 
Marketing and the Automobile Industry" 


• WQl Davis (Mentor: University of Oregon) "Self -Assembly 
of Thin Film Multilayers" 

• Jennifer Dees (Mentors: Houston Byrd & Prakash Bharara) 
"Catalyzed Synthesis of Poly (alkylene phosphonates) Poly- 

• Dorothy Gearhart (Mentor: Houston Byrd) "Infrared Analy- 
sis of Surface Reactions" 

• Adam Graham (Mentor: Houston Byrd) "Spectroscopic 
Analysis of Self-Assembled Metal Coordination Polymers" 

• Young-Jin Wright (Mentor: Houston Byrd & Prakash Bharara) 
"Synthesis of Poly (benzene phosphonates) Polymers" 

52, ■■- _ S^udmua> 

Communication Studies 

• Charlotte E. "Williams (Mentor: Jon Radwan) "The Road to 
Oz: Ideology in The Andy Griffith Show" 


• Karen Ashburner (Mentor: Glenda Weathers) "A Poetry 

• Leah Haney (Mentor: Samantha 
Webb) "The Popular Culture of Jane 
Austen: Misreading or Apprecia- 

Foreign Languages 

• Mandi Barnett (Mentor: John 
McCaw) "Gentlemen versus Scoun- 
drels: Heroic and Antiheroic Arche- 
types in Spanish Literature" 

• John M. Woodruff (Mentor: John 
McCaw) "Federico Garcia Lorca's 
Blood Wedding: Symbolic Drama on 
Two Levels" 


• Jeff Young (Mentor: Gene Garza) 
"A Note on the Periods of Numbers" 

Political Science 

• Elizabeth Hanson (Mentor: Scott 
Turner) "The Effects of Welfare Re- 
form in Birmingham, Alabama" 


• J. Michael Copeland, T. David 
Cook, Mandl A. Barnett (Mentors: 
Irene Staik, John Burling, Kristen Gil- 
bert) "Factors Mediating Sexual Edu- 
cation Information Seeking: Religi- 
osity, Locus of Control, and Sensa- 
tion Seeking" 

• Shannon K. Salter, M. Gabrlella Giron, E. Danielle Watson 
(Mentors: Irene Stalk, John Burling, Kristen Gilbert) "A Corre- 
lational Analysis of College Students' Personality Variables 
Related to Non-Physical Abuse in Dating Relationships" 

Social Work 

• Ashley Fondren (Mentor: Jeannie Duke) "The Young Home- 
less: A Descriptive Study of Homeless Children in Family Shel- 

• Margie Littleton (Mentor: Jeannie Duke) "Healthcare in Cri- 
sis: A Descriptive Study of Discharge Planning" 

• Amy Mims (Mentor: Jeannie Duke) "Aging and Frailty; A 
Descriptive Study of Activities of Daily Living and Need for 


• Lawanda Vanhom (Mentor: Jeannie Duke) "Post -Traumatic 
Stress: A Descriptive Study of Veterans" 

Speech Pathology 

• Angela Pruett (Mentor: Mary Beth Armstrong) "Parent Child 
Joint Book Reading: A Comparison of Children with Language 
Impairments and Normal Language Abilities." 

<SiaiderwcA_ __^ 53 


k Left: Husband and wife team Ticiane and Rafael Mello show off their biology 
t. Several of the projects presented were cooperative efforts. 

' concept of her chemistry project to fellow UM 

' Dr. John McCaw, Mandi Barnett displays her 

Left: Senior Jack Blankenship stands beside his biology poster presentation 

eft: Montevallo students look over poster presentations in Harmon Hall. 
r Students who completed research projects were on hand to explain their 

projects and answer questions. 


Right: Matt Head, Maria Mutliz, and lewis Cassidey stand beside their water 
quality project. Although he is not pictured, Brandon McKim also worked on the 

Below: SCA President Willie Phillips and Student Coordinator 
Jenny Jones stand with the deans of Montevatlo's four colleges 
for the closing of the Elite Night ceremony. 




Cjf Montevallo's many long-standing tradi- 
tion; ;, Elite Night is an event that allows stu- 
dent 3 the opportunity to receive recognition 
with in their respective majors. Every year the 
facu ty of each major department choose only 
one senior to be honored at the Elite Night cer- 
emo iy. Students are chosen based on excep- 
tional leadership, involvement, and outstand- 
ing c cademic achievement. 

Also recognized during annual Elite Night 
cere nonies are the Purple and Gold College 
Nigr t Leaders, the Mr. And Miss UM finalists, 
the A Vho's Who Among American Universities 
and Zolleges, the Montevallo Masters, and the 
Stuc ent Government Association Executive 
Cabi let. 

J lis year's Elite Night, which was held in 
.life ton Auditorium on November 30, was 
dedicated to Eleanor Davis who serves as the 
jheal h nurse at Montevallo. Students who have 
visited health services are familiar with Davis's 
I wan n smile and friendly manner. During her 
time at; the University, Davis has often gone 
abpA eland beyond the call of duty, contacting 
studmts after their visits to make sure that 
they were feeiteg better, and helping those with 
major medical problems to cope with the com- 
bine i stress of dealing with a serious illness 
while trying to keep up their grades. 

During the Elite Night program. Dr. Glenda 
Tsenhour, Vice-President of Student Affairs, 
served as Mistress of Ceremonies, and Elite 
■ N{gh t presentations were made by Dr. Michael 
Row land (Dean of the College of Arts and Sci- 
ence s). Dr. Frank McCoy (Dean of the College 
of Fi oe Arts) , Dr. Terry Roberson (Dean Of the 
Colk- ge of Education), andDr. Nancy Bell (Dean 
of tti e Michael E. Stephens College of Business). 
Afte r presentations were made, Krisf a Muzer 
clos< id Elite Night ceremonies with the singing 
of tt e Alma Mater, and a brief reception was 
held in Reynolds Foyer. 

— — — 

Below: Who's Who Honoree Krista Muze 1 

UM'sAlma Mater. Muzer was a junior mi ;/c major and the 

reigning Miss Montevallo. 


'■•'.': "' - ■ -I. 1 , 11 

50 i9icademia, 

Right: The Mlchaty E. Stephens College of Business Senior Elite 
receive recognitiofi. The Elite from left to right were Erin 
Ryerson (accoun&ng), Charisse Schuelly (management), Lynn 
McMillan (general business) , and Adam Nice (marketing). 

Right: Blankensh\p 
certificate reco, 
as Student Trustee 

Photos: Mary Lott 

and Phillips present Tamml Waldrop with a 
her service to the SCA Executive Council 

Left: Senior class president Jack Blankenship presents 
Lynn McMillan with her certificate for General Business 
Senior Elite. \ 

_ ~ .— ~- - 

* # > ^ * yjf /f\ "TV 

•Srtademkd ___ 57 


left: Students who visited South Africa with Dr. King had the opportunity to 
ee a wide variety of African wildlife such as lions and elephants. 

Left: Participants in the South Africa trip group together in front of the Parliaments^ 
building. The group was as follows: (Front) Allison Conn, Dr. King, and Almie Vaughn, 
(Back) Maria Muniz, Shannon Knight, Bryan Marcus, Panic Meiet, and Ruth hooper. 

Right: Allison Conn and Maria Muniz demonstrate what happens when tourists 
stand too close to the edge of a cliff in South Africa. Although their trip was a 
learning experience, it also presented an opportunity for the students to have 
some fun. B , 

eft: The South Africa trip that took place during Summer I gave participating 
students the chance to see beautiful landscapes that are quite different from 
any within the United States. 

Bight: Destiny Lapsley and Janete Steele stand on the Dufferin Terrace in 
Quebec City. 

left: This South-African woman was a little indignant when none of the visiting 
students were willing to taste her home-brewed beer. 

hana Blackwelder, Ashley Freeman, Kelli Cork, Sally Padgett, Monyea 
, Brandon Baker, Jill Nesmith, Calandra Howard, and Andrew Still pose in 
of the walls of the Citadelle overlooking St. Lawrence 

Left: (Students and professors participating in the trip to Canada) First Row: Destiny 
Lapsley, lanete Steeke, Keffi Cork, SaHy Padgett, Shenika WHson, Shana Blackwelder, 
A nitra Pethbone. Second Row: A ndrew Still, Jill Nesmith, Cheryl Godfrey, Ashley 
Freeman. Third Row: Brandon Baker, Monyea Jones, Calandra Howard. Back Row: Dr. 
Lannie McMinn and Dr. Shane SpUler. ^M 

Right: During their Quebec City trip, Ashley Freeman, Kelli Cork, Jill Nesmith, 
Dr. Shane Spiller, Shana Blackwelder, and Brandon Baker stand in front of 
Montmorency Falls. 

■Sfcademiu ^g 



Above: Lisa Elliott and April Davis pose for a picture before the beginning of the spring 
commencement ceremony. 

Above: Author Pat Conroy speaks during the fall commencement ceremony. 
Conwy's stepson was among the December graduates. 

Left: Music major Heather Andrews sings the Alabama 
state song for the spring graduates and their family and 

(30 ^^^sdsmkk. 

Right: Amy Owens is congratulated by President McChesney on earning her 
master of education degree. 

Left: SGA president Willie Phillips speaks to his peers before they receive their 

Right: loseph Ardovino conducts the University orchestra on Flower Hill. 
Orchestra members who were in the graduating class were allowed to play 
their instruments In their caps and gowns during the spring ceremony. 

Below: Friends and family stand as the spring class of 2000 makes its way to the front of Flower Hill for the 
commencement ceremony. 






* . 


Right: V ,1 i /;. M < lueen >«'< ! ^Pfrom a crowd of professional journalists and 
photoiournalisl ■ during Pre ^Kt Bill Clinton's speech on the Edmund Pettus 
Bridge in Sclma l/a<\ n He a participant of the field trip to Selma, Xaverla 
- ,.i i ' fi'rsi Wnow reporters get their stories. 



Right: A ;,:/',, . ■es/gned by one of VM's art students reads in front of 

tlii Anna irvin Pining : i ^Several other sculptures were placed around 
campus ning I ^gg, catching many students by surprise with their 

ghostly appearance. 


U :k 


Left: Authurine Lucy, the first African-American woman to attend the 
University of Alabama, speaks to Montevallo students in the mass communica- 
tions building's television studio. 



Left: Montevallo's representatives for the 2000 Southeastern Writing ( 
Conference in Savannah, Georgia pose for a group picture. Most of the 
representatives gave presentations during the conference. 


eft: A tape person, one of the projects created by Montevallo art students, 
' bathes in the fountain in front of Carmichael Library. Photos these pages: top right and 

top left, opposite page and top right, bottom left, and bottom right, this page, courtesy of Instructor D.L. 
Richardson; remainder. Carta R. Handley 

ml* m*> m*> ml* ml* ml* m* 

ft* ft* ft* ft* ft* ft* ft* 

m?» mf* ^* ^* ^> ^» mfm m+m 
*.• *.* *.* *•• *.* *«* *.• *.* 

Right: A group of Nontevallo mass communications students pose with their 
press passes before listening to President Clinton's speech on civil rights. 





i I 

left: Harbert Writing Center tutors Danny Barksdale and Chuck Lewis tak 
to view Savannah's historic Bonaventure Cemeten^ ■ ■■■■• 

Southeastern Writing Center Conference. 

Leftjfhe art student's tape likeness lounges on a bench in front of the Anna 
Inm Dining hall. All of the sculptures were taken down after a few days of 
weing displayed around campus. 



'•• 1 

Left: During a field trip to Selma, several MontevallaM ■ ■ 
Edmund Pettus Bridge, a landmark where civil rj^| 
fifty years earlier. 


Right: President Clinton speaks on the Edmund Pettus Bridge in Selma. Several 
UM mass communications students wrote news stories about his speech. 


Photos: top right this page, Melissa Knight; bottom left this 
page, Mary Lott; remainder Carla R. Handley 


In Medieval times, skills such as weav- 
ing would have been lost forever if it were 
not for the skilled master craftsmen who 
passed on their knowledge to young ap- 
prentices. Similarly, the men and women 
who comprise UM's faculty and staff are 

all extremely knowledgeable in their respective 

r. Elaine Hughes, English 
professor and Director of 
Academic Program Initiatives, 

reads during sigma Tau Deltas fields. Using classroom and extracurricular set- 

sonnet reading. The reading 

tings, these men and women strive to teach their 

was held on Main Quad in 
honor of William 
Shakespeare's birthday. 

subject knowledge to UM students. Like the 
Medieval apprentices, the students at UM would 
find it impossible to obtain the quality of educa- 
tion with which they leave the University with- 
out these faculty and staff who spend countless 
hours serving as instructors, advisors, mentors, 
and counselors. 

{Faculty and Gflaff_ __ ^5 

James Adcock 

Don Alexander 

Penny Allen 

Amy Anderson 

Joseph Ardovino 

Lori Ardovino 

Liz Bailey 

Paul G. Barnes 

Kathleen Barone 

Robert W. Barone 

Nancy Bell 

Belinda Bittinger 

Linda Blanton 

Elaine Booth 

Malcolm R. Braid 

Sharon Brasher 

66 __jSW<y & Sflaff 

V i / 

David Callaghan 

Jay Cofield 

Glenda Conway 

Gwen Cupp 

Pat Ebrahimi 

Richard Emanuel 

Lee Eshenbaugh 

Wilson Fallin, Jr. 

Stephen Fancher 

Joe Flora 

Cheri Flow 

Rachel B. Fowler 




\-\" m r (*' ** 

' m 

M m 


Robert Fox 

Suzanne Freyder 

Sharon M. Gilbert 

Fred Glover 

SFacdlif efr 1 &taff_ _ 67 

Harold Hamilton 

T.M. (Mike) Hardig 

Luke Hardt 

Chris Harrell 

Sherry James 

Cynthia Jarrett 

William Jones 

Diane Kennedy-Jackson 

§8 &audtu & &laff 

Angle L. Keri 

Joe Knight 

Michael Lebeau 

John Lee 

Judy Lee 

Ray Mayfield 

Marsha Littleton 

Pam Lucas 

Jim Martin 

R. John McCaw 

Robert M. McChesney 

Linda McCray 

Julie McEntee 

Norman McMillian 

Nathan McMirtn 

Carolyn Miller-Roberts 

faculty & &ML= , 69 

Rena Mitchell 

Cynthia Moore 

Dottie Moore 

Judy Morris 

LaDonna Payne 

Tracy Payne 

Connie Pitts 

David Pritchett 

Theresa Pritchett 

Ken Procter 

Jon Radwan 

Lynn Ramey 

70 <= 


Claiborne Rice 

Lydia Whitt Rice 

D.L. Richardson 

Rebecca Richardson 

Jack Riley 

Pam Robinson 

Scott R. Robinson 

Charles Rohn 

Gary Rovelstad 

Frank Ryerson 

Ann Sauers 

Kristi Sayers 

Wayne Seelbach 

Cynthia Shackelford 

Trip Shinn 

Freda Shivers 

SFacMif & &laff ___ 7i 

Sam Simone 

Shane Spiller 

Michael Sterner 

Amy Taylor 

Elizabeth Thrower 

Pennie Ticen 

Cindy Tidwell 

Loretta Trussell 

Scott Turner 

Sidney Vance 

David Vinson 

Nicki Walker 

72 . &awtfy & 

Joseph Walsh 

Glenda Weathers 


Robert Wright 

Samantha Webb 

Mary Lou Williams 

Monica Zerbe 

-acuity and Staff 
!tot Pictured 

Christine Adams 
Robert Adams 
3avid Aiken 
riark Aldridge 
3 enny Allen 
Richard Allen 
'atricia Anderson 
■>ances Andrews 
"tary Beth Armstrong 
Rosemary Arneson 
{ay Arnold 
Virginia Avery 
.Vendy Avery 
5avinderjit Bagga 
'atricia Baker 
rimothy Barnett 
.inda Bashinsky 
Anthony Bates 
Douglas Bat son 
\obert Bean 
Jarbara Belisle 
Sherry Benson 
'rakash Bharara 
5eborah Blackmon 
tonald Blankenship 
.inda Blanton 
Dallas Blevins 
Shirley Boone-Sanford 
Jarbara Brande 
\lex Brewer 
William Brock 
5avid Brooks 
-isa Brown 
Marion Brown 
larol Bryan 
/Villiams Bryant 
ilenn Buff 
ohn Burling 
tothy Burling 
ay Burnham 
-inda Byous 

Houston Byrd 
Linda Caffee 
Jothan Callins 
Bonnie Campbell 
Catherine Cannady 
William Cannon 
Virginia Carls 
OJ. Carson 
Deborah Cates 
Deborah Cawthon 
Michael Chadwick 
Maurice Clabaugh 
Ophelia Clark 
Tammie Clemmons 
Sharon Clowdus 
Rachel Cofer 
Debra Compton 
John Cooke 
Vanessa Cottingham 
Greg Cottrell 
Beth Counce 
Roy Culberson 
Susan Culpepper 
lames Czeskleba 
Jeffrey Daniels 
Charlotte Daughhetee 
Ed Davis 
Eleanor Davis 
Martha Davis 
Phyllis Davis 
James Day 
Alex Del Pino 
Sheila Dennis 
Alton Deshazo 
Leland Doebler 
Carey Donaldson 
Brenda Doss 
Jeannie Duke 
Esmail Ebrahiml 
James Echols 
Elizabeth Epperson 
Shirlene Epperson 
Lorene Essex 
Leonard Ewlng 

Tom Fitch 
Frederick Ford 
Barbara Forrest 
Lynn Frazier 
James Frost 
James Fuller 
Gene Garza 
Kelli Gerchow 
Denise Gibbs 
Jane Gibbs 
Larry Gibson 
Diane Gilbert 
Steven Glass 
Mae Glosson 
Danny Gothard 
Wanda Gothard 
Cynthia Gravlee 
Christopher Griffin 
Linda Guest 
Lynn Gurganus 
Robyn Hagler 
John Hall 
Leris Hambleton 
Anne Hamilton 
John Hamilton 
Richard Haptonstall 
Shelby Harklns 
Doug Headley 
Tim Hebson 
Mary Hickerson 
Bruce Horton 
Jymika Howard 
Earline Howell 
Bruce Hubbard 
Christopher Hughes 
Elaine Hughes 
Roger Hughes 
William Hughes 
Craig Hultgren 
Clark Hultqulst 
George Hung 
Glenda Isenhour 
Shedrlck Jackson 
Sammye Jackson 

Karen Jeane 
Derry Johnson 
Margaret Johnson 
Cynthia Jones 
Kelly Jones 
Shirley Jones 
Steven Jordan 
Peggy Keebler 
Janice Kimmons 
Kathryn King 
Robert King 
Jane Kilpatrick 
John Kite 
Mark Kornegay 
Kevin Kozak 
Lawrence Kurtz 
Rebecca Lamonica 
Eddye Lawley 
Nancy Lawrence 
James Leach 
Tracy Leavell 
Angela Lewis 
John Lott 
Sandra Lott 
Paula Lowery 
Tammy Lowery 
James Lucas 
Betty Lumby 
Roderick MacPherson 
Paul Mahaffey 
Christy Malone 
Ronald Manning 
David Marchant 
Matt Martin 
Mike Martin 
Kelly Martin 
Glenn Marvin 
Sandra Massey 
Deborah Mauldin 
Lauren McCay 
Robert McClung 
Marvin McCombs 
Frank McCoy 
Deborah McCune 

Donald McDougal 
John McElroy 
Michael McGaughy 
Kathleen McGeever 
John McKinnon 
Catherine Metz 
Theodore Metz 
Scott Meyer 
Benjamin Middaugh 
Laurie Middaugh 
Michael Miller 
Donald Minor 
Evelyn Mitchell 
Tommie Mitchell 
Barbara Morgan 
Dee Morgan 
Karolyn Morgan 
Katie Morgan 
Lois Moseley 
Robert Moss 
Nellie Nelson 
Bette Nix 
Bryce Northen 
Jacqueline Nuby 
Stephen O'Donnell 
Matthew Orton 
Amy Owens 
Carolyn Owens 
Sara Palmer 
Edward Parker 
Brenda Pate 
Myra Patterson 
DeWayne Peevy 
Helen Perkins 
Richard Perry 
Scott Peterson 
Daniel Phillips 
Phil Phillips 
Ann Pilkington 
Rachel Polhill 
Jethlynn Potts 
Curtis Powell 
Rhonda Price 
Stephanie Puleo 

Wilson Rankin 
Camilla Raphael-Smith 
Phillip Ratliff 
Betty Ray 
Gregory Reece 
Ruffus Reed 
Cynthia Ridlehoover 
Bob Riesener 
Jack Riley 
Brenda Rinehart 
Terry Roberson 
Billy Roberts 
Edwin Robertson 
Charles Rohn 
Marilyn Rowland 
Michael Rowland 
Albert Sanders 
Bailey Santa Cruz 
Willard Sawyer 
Sam Scoma 
James Scott 
Randall Scott 
Patsy Sears 
Robert Segrest 
lack Sharp 
Margaret Sherman 
Ivan Smith 
Jeremy Smith 
Sarah Smith 
Wendell Smith 
Gail Spear 
Donnie Spears 
Martin Spellicy 
Mary Spencer 
Ada Spinks 
Phyllis Spruiell 
Irene Staik 
Kimberly Steib 
Scott Stephens 
Krista Stone 
Katherine Stoudenmire 
Marilyn Stoudenmire 
James Sullivan 
Miles Taylor 

Vickie Terry 
John Thomas 
Ruth Truss 
Paul Vaccaro 
Susan Vaughn 
Nan Vodde 
Carla Waddell 
Betty Walker 
Ellen Walker 
Laura Washington 
Caron Watts 
Denise Watts 
Melissa Weinbrenner 
Nancy Westfall 
Nita Whigham 
Terry Whitefield 
Laura Whiting 
Lisa Wienhold 
Barbara Williams 
Carol Williams 
Melanie Williams 
Pauline Williams 
Rene Williams 
Russell Williams 
Thomasyne Williams 
Carol Wilson 
Thomas Woods 
Erin Wright 
Ellen Wright -Vance 
Alton Young 
L.C. Young 
Marianne Zeanah 

■ FofJ/y df t^/gff Z3 


Photos these pages: Meredith M. Prosser; individual 
chapter photos this section, courtesy of Greek 


of Unity 



> ■ 

;»-*? V 

i* oi 

he Greek community of the 

The Greek community at the Univer- 
sity of Montevallo is quite unique. Though 
there are several separate fraternities and 
sororities, they all share a common pur- 
pose of bringing students together like the 
multi-colored threads of a tapestry. As 
university of Montevaiio groups, the various fraternities and sororities 

assembles to watch and 

participate in the fraternity and perform charitable works, help to develop lead- 

sorority skits that are a part of 

^competition during Greek ers hj p s ^[\\ Sr anc j pr0 vide a fun social environ- 

ment. Those involved hold many shared expe- 
riences. Like tapestry threads, the members of 
UN's fraternities and sororities are bound to- 
gether for life. 

'Steek ££ife Z5 

Above: Tlie Delta Chis perform their skit for Greek Week 2000. Their skit combined three brothers' talent to give their rendition of the Lynard 
Skynard classic "Sweet Home Alabama.'' Below: UM Greek students work together to clean up the president's lawn. Below Right: Two of UM's AKLs 
tidy up the driveway leading to the president's home. 

Photos: Meredith M. Prosser 





7* <§«*}>, seti 

Below: Freshmen Brooke Thomas and Meredith Prosser pose 
for a picture after competing in the Alpha Gams' skit. 



Above: TheAKLs act out a skit about how Greek and dorm Me 

coincide. Below: Alpha Gam Rachel Greene does her Greek duty 

by taking down names of fellow brothers and sisters who come 

to help with the cleanup. Bottom: A Greek sister does her part 

by helping to clean up the president's lawn. 

^ ,;.. I ; 


11 ■'^~- 


'Sxeh ££ife Z7 

Above: The Alpha Cams pose for the camera after winning the skit division of Greek Week which counts for a significant number of points. Below: The 
A TOs perform their Greek Week skit, which was a spoof of The Andy Griffith Show. Below Right: Alpha Gam Elizabeth DeWeese is amused by her 
sisters' antics as the girls participate in the clean-up of Flowerhill. 

Photos: Meredith M. Prosser 



78 ^J^vxk £&fe 

^K^S*£"*> >■ 


r fll 

?,•'..';> v ' v .**_* 

??«$:<«?' ' ;>- ' '..'. " '■ «\^ ' ' '■ / ; ' 

% : 

: 4K> % * &%jfliliS£! 

Selow: The A TOs' skit was based on The Andy Griffith Show. Here, one of the 
trothers portrays Aunt Bea who, according to theATOs, was a former Phi Mu. 


Above; Real life twin sisters JoAnn and Sarah Holland unite in 
Greek love while cleaning up the president's lawn. Below: The Phi 
Mus perform a dance skit representing the unique characteristics 
of each fraternity and sorority. Bottom: Time for a break! 
Philanthropy work can be firing sometimes, but that doesn't stop 
the Greeks from working hard for the good of the community. 




&i^ £fi/g a ^9 

Alpha Delta Pi 

Alpha Delta Pi was very busy this school year. 
They participated in Alpha Gamma Delta's Lip Jam, 
Delta Gamma's Anchor Splash, and Phi Mu's Dating 
Game. In the spring they looked forward to Chi 
Omega's Talent Show and fraternity philanthropy 
events. They also looked forward to Greek Week! 
The sorority hosted their own philanthropy event on 
March 22, and had a great turnout! 

Alpha Delta Pi was also very busy with philan- 
thropy projects this 
year. During the fall 
semester, sisters vis- 
ited the Ronald 
McDonald House 
(the sorority's na- 
tional philanthropy) 
in Birmingham; and 
they took Thanksgiv- 
ing dinner to the 
families and children. 
The group also par- 
ticipated in an event 
hosted by the Hu- 
mane Society. Alpha 
Delta Pi, along with 
UM's Panhellenic 
Council, participated 
in the Montevallo 
Holiday Parade in the 
fall. The sisters also 

did some philanthropy work with Hope House, and 
on February 27, they participated in Oak Mountain 
Elementary School's annual Parent College. 

The sorority has many sisters involved around 
campus in organizations such as Order of Omega, 
Alpha Kappa Psi business fraternity, Student 
Government Association, American Society of 
Interior Design, College Night, Gold Cabinet 
Who's Who, DM Dean's list and President's 
list. Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Lambda Delta, and; 

Alpha Delta Pi was thrilled to have an awesome 
fall recruitment! The group had thirty-four return to 
Preference Party. Panhellenic quota was fifteen and 
Alpha Delta Pi had sixteen on their bid list run to 
them on Bid Day! They initiated a total of twenty 
eight wonderful girls in the fall! 

Details about Alpha Delta Pi: The flower is 
the woodland violet, the stone Is the diamond 
the mascot is "Alphie" the lion, their philan 
thropy is the Ronald McDonald House, they 
are "The First and Finest" because they are 
the first sorority (they were founded in 
1851), their colors are azure blue and white, 
and they are thrilled to be celebrating their 
150 lh anniversary next year! 

Far Left: Trista Phillips and Allison Crouse smile for the 
camera on Pref Night during Fall Rush. Bottom Left: 
Kristin Pendley, Allison Crouse, and Rachel Davis on Bid 
Day. Bottom Center: Alpha Delta PI Masquerade Party 
on October 30, 1999. Bottom Right: Kristina Vicario and 
Stacy Bradley pose with Ronald McDonald. 

80 _J^ ^&fe 

Above: Elizabeth Barham and lana Whittington take 
time to pose for the camera on Alpha Delta Pi's 
Philanthropy Night during Fall Rush, 1999. 

&fe_ _ 81 

Alpha Kappa Lambda 

After only seven years at the University of 
Montevallo, the fraternity of Alpha Kappa Lambda 
continues to strive for excellence in everything they 
do. With 45 active members AKL has really exploded 
onto the scene at UM to become one of the most 
well-known and well-respected fraternities at UM and 
one of the nationally recognized chapters of Alpha 
Kappa Lambda. 

AKLs are actively involved in such campus orga- 
nizations as 1FC, Order of Omega, Campus Outreach, 

O D K , 
HRL, Col- 
lege Night, 
SAAM, as 
well as 
inSGA. As 
a result, 
AKL won 
last year's 

Campus Involvement Award. AKL is very strong in 
academics. It has maintained the highest GPA of all 
fraternities for the past seven years. 

AKL works very hard to support its national phi- 
lanthropy of Cystic Fibrosis, as well as its commu- 
nity. With service projects such as Project Christmas, 
AKL helped sponsor two families, giving them the 
best Christmas possible. They have also raised thou- 
sands of dollars for Cystic Fibrosis with their One 
Scare of a Good Time Haunted House, along with 
tennis and volleyball tournaments. Members have vol- 
unteered for other projects, such as Habitat for Hu- 
manity and the Miss University of Montevallo Pag- 

AKL continues to be on its way up and is one of 
the largest fraternities on campus. AKLs are also very 
active socially. They have had mixers with Phi Mu, 
Alpha Gamma Delta, and Chi Omega. The fraternity 
also held its fifth annual Volcano Party this year, fea- 
turing the Sneaky Eaters and Buzz Jones. 

AKL is proud to live up the standards and the five 
ideals established by its founders. Members thrive 
on the organization's diversity and brotherhood, and 
will strive to continue to be the best of the best at 
the University of Montevallo. 

Left: Nick Kopp, Andy Jordan, and lack Blankenship try 
to get Pasquali to join the fun. Right: AKL brothers join 
for Bid Day, 1999. Below: ALL HAIL AKL! 

82 _J^ £&fe 

Above: Real-life brothers Jared and Dustln Spear become brothers in 

Above: The Omlcron class kicks back after initiation. 

'§*JiC£ik_ 83 

Alpha Gamma Delta 

Alpha Gamma Delta was founded at the Uni- 
versity of Montevallo on February L2, 1972. Gamma 
Upsilon chapter remains a very strong group of 
young women that possess high ideals and strve 
to attain them. Members of Alpha Gamma Delta 
strive to excel in areas of leadership, scholarship, 
society, education, and philanthropy. During the 
1999-2000 school year, the Alpha Gams were a 
part of many organizations on campus. In the fall, 
Alpha Gamma Delta hosted their annual "Lip lam" 
contest to raise money for its philanthropy, the 
Alpha Gamma Delta Foundation, which contrib- 
utes to juve- 
nile diabetes. 
the year, 
members par- 

ticipated in intramurals (where they were the 
champions) sisterhoods, standards programs, mix- 
ers, and formals. Alpha Gams were involved in 
organizations and activities such as the Montage 
staff, cheerleading, ODK, SGA, Panhellinic, Golden 
Key, and Order of Omega. Aside from member- 
ship in numerous organizations, the Alpha Gams 
had many sisters holding leadership positions. Jen- 
nifer Barnette was the Purple leader for College 
night as well as the winner of the Miss University 
of Montevallo pageant. She was also voted Miss 
Montevallo by UM's student body. Leah Luker was 
the first runner up in the Miss University of Mon- 
tevallo pageant. 

The members of Alpha Gamma Delta are proud 
to have such a successful chapter at the Univer- 
sity of Montevallo. 

Above Lett: Some of the Alpha Gams take a break for 
the camera after their annual "Lip lam." Below Left: 
Abby Murphree and Meg Boswell show off their duds for 
the Indian Party. Below Center: New Members Brooke 
Thomas, Brandy Gore, and Meredith Prosser share the 
excitement of their first formal as Alpha Gams. Below 
Right: The Alpha Gams celebrate good times during a 
sisterhood at a Bulls hockey game. 

84 _j3>*eh <£ife 

Left: Paula Ricoute, Karen Smaha, and Kristie Adams 
skate to the beat at the Alpha Cams' New Members 

bove: The sisters of Alpha Gamma Delta stop to pose 
v the Zap man at Philanthropy Night during Fall Rush. 

Above: The all-around Alpha Cam athlete. Rachel Green, 
takes a break during a heated intramural basketball game 
to get some water. 



No Photos or Information Available 



(Alpk. Pk AlpW 

No Photos or Information Available 


(Alpha Kappa Alpha) 

No Photos or Information Available 


(Alpha Kappa Alpha) 

No Photos or Information Available 




No Photos or Information Available 


(Alpha Ta» Omega) 

No Photos or Information Available 


Chi Omega 

Omega was 

involved with SGA, ODK, Golden Key, Orientation 
leaders, Kappa Delta Pi, and many other activities. 
At the National Fireside this past summer, the so- 
rority received the Award of Achievement. 
Chi Omega also won the all So- 
rority Sports trophy for i 
intramurals. In the 
to fall the group took 
! a sisterhood trip to 
Chi Omega National 
Headquarters in Mem- 
phis, Tenn. The sisters 
volunteered for the Mul- 
tiple Sclerosis Walk in the 
spring. Their annual Chi 
Omega Variety Show raised 
money for cancer research. 
The group also participated in 
many social events including 
Carnation Ball, Party Like a 
Rockstar theme party, Spring 
Fling, and many mixers. The sisterhood is made up 
of a group of diverse women who, together, create 
the lifetime bond of Chi Omega. 

Above: It was a long, entertaining ride to National 
Headquarters for Emily Chastain, Summer Vickery, 
Ashley Dickerson, and Brandi Bates. Left: Chi Omega, 
Fall Rush 1999. Below Left: Stephanie Hartzog, Alissa 
Reinsch, Jessica Hill, and Racheal Brantley take a rest 
after roller-skating. Below Center: Chi Omegas celebrate 
Rebecca Crowley's birthday. Below Right: Jessica Hill 
and her little sister, Beth Middleton, stop dancing at Chi 
Os Party Like a Rock Star theme party to pose for a 
candid picture. 

92 _3wA S£ife 

Above: Emily Chastain and Karen Patrick get ready to party at the Chi O Party Like a Rock Star 
theme party. Left: Christmas sisterhood with Santa brings the holidays into full swing! 

$*ake£ift_ 93 

Delta Chi 

Delta Cht has been a part of the University of 
Montevallo since 1972. Through the years, the bond 
of Delta Chi has brought men closer together to es- 
tablish "the brotherhood of a lifetime." With hard 
work and perseverance, Delta Chi has established it- 
self as a strong fraternity academically, athletically, 
and socially. The principles and values taught through 
Delta Chi give integrity and respect to all its mem- 

The fraternity prides itself on the diversity of its 
membership. Delta Chis are involved in every aspect 
of student life at the University of Montevallo. Last 
year, the group held seven SGA positions, and two 
executive IFC positions, as well as having members 
involved in Omicron Delta Kappa and Montevallo Mas- 
ters. Delta Chi is also well respected athletically, hav- 
ing members on the University's varsity basketball, 
golf, and soccer teams. Delta Chi also contributes 
much time and energy to its philanthropy, the Boy 
Scouts of America. Through all of these activities 
members are able to display their diversity, as well 
as prove their dedication. 

One can make friends everywhere, but true broth- 
erhood is a real commodity. Whether it Is partying 
at "the House," playing Intramurals, or eating in the 
Caf, Delta Chis share a bond that is Indescribable. 
Delta Chi is not Just a fraternity to its members; It's a 
way of life. 

Below Right: A rcher Crumpton, Jon Schoening, David 
King, and Jay Wilkins. Below Center: Brothers at the 
house on Jersey Day. Below Lett: Brothers Josh Snead, 
Caleb Holt, Clint Green, Joe Ward, Justin and Dave 
Mercer. Above: Delta Chi brothers on their Founder's 
Day, October 13, 1999. 

Q4 _J§wh QEife 

bove: The Delta Chis always take time to lend a hand to their philanthropy; the Boy Scouts of 

Above: The Delta Chis pose in front of Palmer before the Greek promotional 

$teek(£ife_ 95 

Delta Gamma had a won 
derful year. During Fall 
Rush, Dee Gee initiated 
eighteen beautiful women. 
Delta Gamma members 
were active in a variety 
of clubs, honor societ- 
ies, and intramurals. 
When they weren't 
busy on campus, 
they enjoyed Semi- 
Formal at the 
Hoover Met, Crush 
Party at Q-Zar, 

Delta Gamma 

Golden Anchor Ball, and Founders' 
Day at the Riverchase 

held An- 
chor Splash, 
the annual 
fund-raiser to 
benefit Delta 
Gamma's phi- 
lanthropy, Ser- 
vice for Sight. All 
sororities and fra- 
ternities competed 
in a variety of 
swimming events at 
the event. 

Above: Ashley Patterson, Brittany Elam, Tiffany 
Weidman, Kathryn Harrell, and lenny Norton on Bid 
Day. Left: Delta Gamma sisters pose outside of Hanson 
after ATO Warriors. Below Left: Rebecca Rhodes, Hollie 
Semmes, Brittany Elam, Tiffany Weidman, and Mandy 
Raley get ready to celebrate Hollie' s birthday. Below 
Center: Delta Gamma's Fall Pledge Class at Semi-Formal. 
Below Right: Jennifer Gossett and Rebecca Rhodes take 
one final dip in the pool after Anchor Splash. 

96 a 

Left: Delta Gamma's Theme Night during Fall Rush, 1999. Left Center: 
Kristy Hlzzell, Julie Segars, Alicia Dobbins, Jenny Norton, and Kristina Nix 
hang out before a night out. Left Below: The group takes a post-Anchor 
Splash swim! 

Below: Jenny Norton, Michelle Fowler, Amanda Causey, and Suzanne Dean 
radiate the Joys of living on the hall. 

Above: Louise Carson and Abbie Cassinl pose for the camera at Preference 
Party, 1999. 

•S*tk gjfc _ 97 


JllfslfW: W 

No Photos or Information Available 




(Kappa Alpha Pa) 

No Photos or Information Available 


Delta Sigma Theta 

Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc. was founded on 
I January 13, 1913, by 22 illustrious women at Howard 
University. These students wanted to use their col- 
lective strength to promote academic excellence and 
to provide assistance to persons in need. 

Today, there are more than 200,000 members. 
The sorority is divided into seven regions, with more 
than 800 chapters nationwide and internationally. 

In 1977, twelve phenomenal women established 
the Nu Omicron Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta So- 
rority, Inc. at the University of Mont ev alio. The 
women of Nu Omicron were the first black organi- 
zation on the campus of the University of Mon- 
tevallo. Since then, the chapter has initiated mean- 

ingful service projects such as fund- 
raisers for sickle cell anemia, the 
American Red Cross, and Firehouse 
Mission. Other service projects have 
been the Adopt- A-Mile program, serv- 
ing fellow students in the caf, breast 
cancer and AIDS awareness, and 
voter registration. On March 16, 
2000, the Spring Line of Delta Sigma 
Theta, Resurrection, was officially in- 
troduced to the University. These 
twelve dynamic young women have 
continued to preserve the tradition of 
excellence through public service, sis- 
terhood, and the enrichment of cam- 
pus life. 

Above Left: Members of Delta Sigma Theta show their 
stuff at the Spring 2000 Probate Show. Below Left: 
Monquelle, C aria, ) ameka, Jennifer, Yolanda, Alicia, 
Andrea, lean, and Gloria pose for the camera. Below 
Center: Members pose for the "Resurrection" of the 
Spring 2000 line. Below Right: Members pose before 
going on their trip. 


'Sieeh QEife tf)l 


No Photos or Information Available 



(Lambda Chi Alpha) 

No Photos or Information Available 


Phi Mtt 

Since established at the University of Montevallo in 
1972, Phi Mu has received awards for Best Community 
Service and Most Campus Involvement two years in a 
row. The group's devotion to its philanthropies, Children's 
Hospital Project Hope, and Phi Mu Foundation, is shown 
through fund-raisers such as Rock-A-Thon, The Dating 
Game, Festival of Trees, and our annual yard sale. Phi 
Mu's campus involvement extends to all corners of the 
cobblestone roads. Honorary societies include Order of 
Omega, Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Ep- 
silon Rho, and Golden Key. Phi Mu is also well repre- 
sented in SGA, SAAM, and in UM's school newspaper, 
The AlabamSan. Several Phi Mu members also exemplify 
leadership as Montevallo Masters, Campus Tour Guides, 

and Orienta- 
/ tion Leaders. 

Phi Mu is also 
dedicated to 

scholastic achievement and maintains an out- 
standing overall GPA. In the midst of all this hard 
work, Phi Mu still finds time for fun and relax- 
ation. Each year, Phui Mu participates in the vari- 
ous pageants, talent shows and lip-sync compe- 
titions held campus-wide as well as in College 
Night. This year, Phi Mu enjoyed mixers with 
Alpha Tau Omega, Delta Chi, Alpha Kappa 
Lambda, and Chi Omega. The two most enjoy- 
able events of the year included Fall Formal, 
which was held at the Birmingham Country Club, 
and Spring Formal, which took place at the el- 
egant Mountain Brook Inn. Whether taking part 
in social slumber parties or a trips to the beach, 
the Phi Mu ladies know how to turn any occa- 
sion into a memorable one. After twenty-eight 
years, Phi Mu remains an outstanding sorority 
on the University of Montevallo campus. 

Above Left: Phi Mu ladies Amy Lemley, Suzanne 
Whigham, Courtney Sisk, Leslie Link, Stephanie George, 
Abbie Sightler, Jennifer Zaden, and Dominique de 
Sanctis pose in a circle during the ATO Seventies Skate 
night. Below Left: Amy Lucas, Libby Nathews, Courtney 
Sisk, Bonnie Lawrence, Angela Bowers, Amy Lemley, 
and Tristan Nunnaly look sporty in capri pants during 
the Theme Night of Rush '99. Below Right: Courtney 
Sisk, Amy Lemley, Emma Nathews, Heather Vinson, 
Bethany Floyd, and Rebecca Lee enjoy making "boo boo 
bunnies" for the patients of Children's Hospital during 
Philanthropy Night of Rush. 

104 _ J^ £&fe 

Above: These Phi Mu ladies are ready for disco dancing 
in their seventies scrubs. 

"Suek ££ife i05 


No Photos or Information Available 



(Pi Kappa Alpha) 

No Photos or Information Available 


Zeta Phi Beta 

Zeta is the house that love built. Founded at the 
campus of Howard University on January 16, 1920, 
as the result of the encouragement of their beloved 
brothers of Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, Inc., Zeta has 
expanded to encompass the globe. There are more 
than 500 collegiate/graduate chapters extending 

from the U.S., Africa, 
Europe, the Carib- 
bean, and Germany, 
and covering a total of 
nine great regions. 
These women of di- 
verse backgrounds 
unite under the name 
of Zeta to uphold hu- 

manity, scholarship, civic and cultural services, sis- 
terhood, and finer womanhood. 

Zeta has conducted a number of national and lo- 
cal projects with organizations such as the March of 
Dimes, the United Negro College Fund, Stork's Nest, 
Operation: Bootstep, welfare, and education and 
health services, as well as a host of others. Zeta's 
founders never realized that their social club would 
evolve into not only a service sorority, but also into a 
sisterly love that would last a lifetime. In order for a 
true change to occur, it takes the cooperation of both 
genders; that is why Zetas walk hand in hand with 
their Sigma brothers. "So close are the bonds between 
man and woman, that you cannot lift one without 
lifting the other." 

Left: Erica, Carin, Loretta, and Salaam take a picture 
break from their information table during College Day. 
Below Left: Chapter Advisors, where would any of us 
be without them? Tau Pi's Chapter Advisor Desiree 
Smith. Below Center: Erica, Carin, and our Amicettes 
and Pearlettes pose while waiting for the "Classic" 
parade to begin. Below Right: Loretta, Erica, LaTisha, 
and Salaam, along with Zeta's Archonettes, pose after 
giving services to the young girls of the Chalkville 

108 'Swell Q&fe 

Left: The finer women of Zeta take a "so sweet" pose 
after the AKA's wiener roast. Center Left: Soann and 
Loretta pose for a quick picture during the health fair. 
Below Left: Members of the Tau Pi chapter and other 
chapters pose after winning 3rd place at the Camille 
A rmstrong Stepshow. 

Above: Salaam, along with the children from 
the UM Child Study Center, add a little 
excitement to her community service project. 

"Sieek Q£ife JQ9 


■ ■ sa 
iLJfe mam 






'2 £ 

Jk fc> A, V 




,?M*»®-* fe 

r. 1 ly #' 4Lsi 

Above: It is a special time when the wshees open their bids and run to their new sisters. It is a Above: Members of UMS sororities march onto Main Quad on 
moment that each of them will always hold close to their hearts. Bjd Day _ During Bid Day, these veteran sorority members 

Photos: Carla R. Handlev , . , , , ». . . 

welcomed several new young women into their organiza- 

110 ^J^uxk Qiife 

InterfratemitY Council Executive Officers: 

President: Archer Crumpton 

Administrative Vice President: Amos Snead 

Vice President of Rush: Markus Spicer 

Treasurer: Stephen Doty 

Secretary: C.V. Partridge 

Vice President Risk Management: John Paul Strong 

The Interfraternity Council represents the fraternities at Montevallo and consists of the president of and 
one representative member from each fraternity. Each representative serves as the communication link be- 
tween his fraternity's chapter and the IFC. The 1FC strives to promote excellence in all aspects of fraternity life. 
The organization's members are responsible for rush, for judicial matters, for community service and philan- 
thropy, for intramurals, for chapter development, for scholarship, and for public relations. Although the IFC is 
a self-governing body, a member of the Student Activities Staff serves as advisor to the fraternities, and this 
staff member is responsible for the general guidance of the organization. 

When many people consider Greek life at the University of Montevallo, they think only of the Individual 
fraternities and sororities and the activities carried out by these organizations, but two very important orga- 
nizations work behind the scenes to keep things running smoothly and efficiently. These organizations are the 
Interfraternity Council, which is the governing body of men's fraternities, and the Panhellenic Council, which 
is the governing body of women's fraternities. 

The Panhellenic Council is the self-governing body representing 
five of the women's sororities on campus. These sororities include 
Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha Gamma Delta, Chi Omega, Delta Gamma, and Phi 
Mu Each sorority elects a representative to serve on the council. The 
Panhellenic Council is also the governing body of the Panhellenic 
Association, which consists of the individual chapters at Montevallo. 
Panhellenic coordinates rush and serves to promote Greek unity, 
leadership, and campus involvement. The Council also provides strict 
guidelines and rules for each of the UM sororities to follow. 

Left: UM's Panhellenic Council members pose for a picture in Farmer Hall. Members are 
as follows: Front Row — Michelle Wesson (president). Meredith Clover, Tammi Waldrop 
(treasurer), and Anna Parmer (vice-president of administration); Second Row — Rebecca 
Lynn Harris, Karen Smaha, Heather Franklin, and Kristy Mizzell; Back Row— Laura 
Glasscock (vice-president of recruitment) and Jana Whittington (secretary). 

'Sleek Q&fe f/f 


the Grain 

One of the aspects of Montevallo that 
helps to create a rich and colorful tapestry 
of memories is the school's unique home- 
coming tradition. College Night, a practice 
that goes "against the grain" of the stan- 
dard homecoming football game held at 

old leaders Andy Jordan and ., . .,„ , . . -i . . .i 

Miranda Garrison prepare to many other universities, brings students together 

place a gold ribbon on one of 

the columns outside Palmer in a way that no single athletic event ever could. 

Hall. In the weeks leading up 

Members of both the Purple and Gold Sides 
spend weeks creating two original musical per- 
formances, and by the time the final College 
Night performance is held, participating students 
have not only created life-long friends and 
mories for themselves, but they have also 
added their signatures to the tapestry that is 
the University's history. 

to the College Night perfor- 
mances, participants worked 
diligently to stir up spirit for 
their sides. 

cgolleKe G/l/iM___ H3 



(For Productions Only) 

Judge 1 















Total Productions 8 


Top of Page: Ruth looks on indignantly as the editor of the Atlanta Journal demotes Claude. 
Above: Two Muses smile at the role that fate has played in the lives of Andrew, Ophelia, 
Fran, and the other characters in the Cold show. Left: Ophelia is hurt by the realization that 
Andrew is not her long-lost brother Laertes. Bottom Left: Fran reveals her love for Andrew. 
Bottom Right: Andrew and Ophelia meet for the first time at the Lions' Den Cafe. 


Above: At the G & V Florist, Curtie Blackburn deals with 
a conflict between her flighty daughter Ophelia and her 
self-centered daughter Ruth while Curtie's roommate and 
co-worker, Etta Mae (Miranda Garrison) lends her 

Photos: above, Deanne Gilbert; remainder, Tiffany Roskamp 

H4 _j€Mes,e e/i/idd 

Left: Gold cast members dance at the Goddess Night Club 
while Fran puts across the following message to Claude: 
'I Am Everything Without You." Below: The Gold cast 
sings "Do You Know What's Inside of Me," the final song 
of their performance. 

Written by Patrick Sessions and directed by 
Chris Carr, this year's Gold performance was a 
lighthearted look at the role that fate plays in 
people's lives. The play, titled Borderline, was 
set in Atlanta in 1996, days before the opening 
of Shakespeare's Hamlet and the international 
summer Olympics. 

Through the frequent use of dual scenes, the 
Golds showed how easily lives can become in- 
tertwined. Although there were often two dif- 
ferent situations being carried out on stage at 
one time, three muses (April Green, Linn 
Gresham, and Christy Moore) provided careful 
narration, which showed how the situations con- 
nected and overlapped, and which kept the au- 
dience from becoming confused. 

In the play, Andrew Robertson (Benjamin 
Keaton), a man who was orphaned as a child 
and grew to become a reporter for the Atlanta 
lournal, found himself irresistibly drawn to 
Ophelia Blackburn (Eileen Haugh), a young 
woman who had believed that she was the 
Ophelia from Hamlet ever since her father passed 

Both Andrew and Ophelia faced strong op- 
position in their lives. Andrew was involved in a 

competition at the Atlanta Journal in which the 
person who was judged to have written the best 
story on the opening of Hamlet was to be re- 
warded with the lead coverage of the Olympics. 
Andrew's main opponent Claude (Brad Holland) 
constantly sought to distract Andrew with his 
obnoxious pranks. Meanwhile, Ophelia was un- 
der the guidance of an overprotective mother 
(Alison Perrin), and her rebellious sister Ruth 
(Maggie Henry) was extremely bitter about the 
fact that Ophelia's "condition" interfered with 
her own spotlight. 

Andrew's and Ophelia's lives became con- 
nected when they bumped into one another at 
the Lion's Den Cafe one afternoon. Andrew was 
upset about having been the object of yet an- 
other one of Claude's jokes, and Ophelia had 
wandered away from her mother's flower shop. 
When Andrew mentioned Larry (Andy Jordan), 
the Atlanta Journal's mail boy and Claude's ar- 
dent follower, Ophelia mistakenly thought that 
he said his own name was Laertes. Because she 
was so absorbed in her fantasy world, Ophelia 
believed that she had a missing brother named 
Laertes, and upon finding Andrew, she believed 
that he was her long-lost brother. Andrew, un- 

der the impression that Claude had paid Ophelia 
to play another prank on him, went along with 
her story, never really believing that she was 
serious. Fran (Kristin Thompson), Claude's 
fiancee and Andrew's best friend, discovered that 
Ophelia truly was mentally unstable, but Claude 
forbid her to say anything to Andrew. 

Toward the end of the play, Fran learned that 
Claude was cheating on her with Ruth. Hurt and 
betrayed, she immediately informed Andrew of 
Ophelia's true identity. 

Although Andrew had fallen in love with 
Ophelia, she was upset by the realization that 
he was not her brother, Laertes, and was un- 
able to offer him anything but friendship and 
the love of a sister. 

Through a series of fateful circumstances, An- 
drew realized that he had the opportunity to 
accept Ophelia as the family that he had never 
really had and that Fran was offering him her 
love, justice was served as Claude was forced to 
switch positions with Larry due to the poor qual- 
ity of his writing, and Leslie Glenn (Brian 
Horton), Fran's friend who had helped her to 
discover Claude's unfaithfulness, was announced 
as the winner of the newspaper competition. 

^dleze <3$iehl__ ^5 

G O L D 



Gold leaders: > 
Miranda Garrison and Andy Jordan. 



I ft 


Orchestra: > 

First Row: Jackie Loquidis, Kelley Kelley, Chris Smith, Joey Mure, Julia Warren, 

Wes Cook; Second Row: Kenneth Harness and Sean Sanders. 


< Cabinet and Assistants: 

First Row: Andy Jordan, Miranda Garrison; Second Row: Michelle Wesson, 
Fannie Quesada, Jennifer Eubanks, Courtney Burt, Christy Moore, Maggie 
Henry, Joy Robertson, Linn Gresham; Third Row: Cheryl Webb, Kristin 
Thompson, Jenny Hutto, Miranda Culver, Misty Fitzhugh, Stephen Shillito, 
Patrick Sessions, Kenneth Harness, Chris Can, Brian Horton, Joel Ramsey; 
Fourth Row: Bonnie Lawrence, Tiffany Roskamp, Tiffany Pope, Lee Thrash, 
Allison Lowery, Donald Clayton, Bridget Hollis, and Benjamin Keaton. 

< Production and Tech nical Crew: 

First Row: Patrick Sessions, Christy Robinson, Joy Robertson, Bonnie Lawrence, 

Joel Ramsey; Second Row: Kenneth Harness, Benjamin Keaton, Jennifer 

Eubanks, Cheryl Webb, Linn Gresham, Chris Can, Maggie Henry, and Brian 












First Row; Brad Holland, Patrick Sessions, Benjamin Keaton, Chris Can, Christy 
Moore, April Green, Cheryl Webb, Maggie Henry; Second Row: Fannie Quesada, 
Hunter Lawley, Miranda Garrison, Andy Jordan, Eileen Haugh, Sarah Green, 
Dana Spear, Jennifer Robinson; Third Row:). P. Burson, Linn Gresham, Emily 
Best, Olivia Acker, Summer Vickery, Corrie Deese, Melanie Dunham, Melissa 
Senn,Amy Roach, Justin Crawford; Fourth Row: Adam Brook, Katie Fuller, 
Amy Bailey, Annette Bosarge, and Kristin Thompson. 


116 . ^oUeze e/l/izhl 


< Flunkies and Tickets: 

First Row: Ashley Hendrix, Robin Darden, lody Candler, Angela Campbell, 
Melody Fain; Second Row: Allison Lowery, Robbie Ban, Annette Bosarge, Lee 
Thrash, Jenny Hutto, and Misty Fitzhugh. 

Photography and PubUdtv: > 
Stephen Shillito and Tiffany Roskamp. 

< Cheerleaders: 

First Row: Courtney Burt, Mascot: Erin Godsey, Angela Dossey; Second Row: 
Katherine Conolley, Daniel Watson, Melissa Neely; Third Row: lulie Hayes, 
Leslie Link, Brandy Howard, Dale Carter, and Lynlee Carpenter. 

Spirit: > 

First Row: Andy lordan, Miranda Garrison; Second Row: Rachel McCuistion, 

Jessica Skinner, Erin Howell, Chris Can, Erin Godsey, Brad Holland, April 

Green, Fannie Quesada, Joy Robertson, Bonnie Lawrence; Third Row: Amy 

Bailey, Annette Bosarge, Tiffany Pope, Amber Mills, Crystal Majors, Jenny 

Hutto, Marian Earnest, Maggie Henry, Misty Fitzhugh, Christy Moore, Eileen 

Haugh, Justin Crawford, Dana Spear, Cheryl Webb, Austin Glass; Forth Row: 

Ken Harness, Robbie Ban, Wes Cook, J.P. Burson, Leslie Link, Linn Gresham, 

Olivia Acker, Kendrick Carlisle, Emily Best, Summer Vickery, Hunter Lawley; 

Fifth Row: Adam Brook, Patrick Sessions, Benjamin Keaton, Corrie Deese, 

Melanie Dunham, Melissa Senn.Amy Roach, Joel Ramsey; Sixth Row: Allison 

Lowery, Miranda Culver, Chasidy Cross, Lee Thrash, and Brian Horton. 

cgdleze eAJiehl ftf 

Left: The Purple cast open their show with their song 
"Now is the Time." Below: The Nurse helps John Victor's 
campaign office to decide upon a suitable candidate to 
run in his place. 

Written in a cooperative effort by Jennifer 
Barnette, Matt Reece, Joshua Jones, Chris 
McMillan, Tim Uptain, and 1. Devon Lucy, this 
year's Purple performance was a show that 
blended serious drama with lighthearted come- 
dic relief. The play was titled Legacy and was 
set in Baton Rouge, Louisiana in 1975, the inter- 
national year of the woman. 

Using the themes of political change, women's 
rights, and family unity, the Purple's created two 
overlapping story lines. 

The first story line centered on a conflict 
within the Victor family. The audience was 
shown during the first scene that John Victor 
(Remi P. Newhouse) was running for governor 
against his sister Patty's husband, Leon 
O'Roarke (Ashley Blair Chitwood). The siblings 
had been in conflict since Patty's marriage six- 
teen years earlier because John felt that she had 
betrayed her family and her dreams through such 
a union. Because John's young daughter Lilly 
(Lindsay Curry) had been kept separate from her 
aunt by the conflict, she felt that Patty (Libby 
Prendergast) was a traitor to the Victor family 
name. The untimely death of John and his wife 
(Hillary Lemmon) forced Lily and Patty to real- 

ize that they needed one another, and allowed 
Patty to come to the realization that family ties 
were the ones that counted most. 

Within the second story line, Patty O'Rourke's 
unhappy marriage, her desire to achieve her 
political ambitions, and the people of Louisiana's 
hopes for change all served to demonstrate the 
necessity for reform that characterized the time 
period. Patty's husband, Leon, had prevented her 
from having children of her own because chil- 
dren did not fit into his ideas of political advance- 
ment. He was not only verbally abusive, but he 
was also unfaithful. Surprisingly, it was his mis- 
tress (Debra Kay Layfield) who expressed the 
desire to see a woman installed in the governor's 
office and spurred the idea of Patty taking up 
her deceased brother's candidacy. Out of love 
for her niece, Patty learned that she did not need 
her abusive husband and gained the courage to 
take up the Victor legacy. Finally understanding 
that she had placed her own dreams on hold in 
order to support Leon's crooked career, Patty 
chose to run in the gubernatorial election against 
Leon and to fight for the political change that 
her brother had emphasized during his life. 

Aside from the plot and the overlapping 

themes that were demonstrated in the play, the 
Purples used effective emotional appeal in their 
performance. In scene two, the Purple side cre- 
ated the effect of a car accident through only 
the use of sound. Three entities (Krista Muzer, 
Andrea Hopkins, and Tabitha Fulks) appeared 
on stage during the scene, and their flowing, 
sheer garments and mournful singing created an 
atmosphere of sadness that told the audience of 
the deaths of John and Helen Victor. 

To lighten the somber atmosphere that was 
created during the death scene, comic relief was 
provided by Lily Victor's nurse (Robin Petty) and 
her social worker (David Thornton). Through the 
nurse and the social worker, the Purples worked 
in memorable lines such as, "Does 'moo' mean 
anything to you?" The two characters even con- 
vinced the heartless Leon O'Rourke to take in 
Lilly with their humorous song and dance, titled 
"Image is Everything." Laughs were also pro- 
vided by Larry (Ben Liverman), the poster boy 
from John Victor's campaign. Larry's nerdy ap- 
pearance, his awkward attempts to participate 
in the nurse's songs and dances, and his enthu- 
siasm for creating posters all helped to lighten 
the serious issues of the Purple show. 

118 __ J&oUeze G^ighi 



(For Productions Only) 

































Total Productions 





» f»fl 

Top Right: Patty O'Rourke is saddened by the emotional gulf between her and her 
brother's family and by her unhappy marriage to Leon. Above: After learning of 
the death of her parents, Lilly Victor is comforted by a rescue worker. Left: With 
their reasonable advice, Image is Everything," Lilly's Nurse and Social Worker 
convince her Uncle Leon to take Lilly into his home. Bottom Left: Larry, John 
Victor's campaign poster boy, shows off his dancing skills. Bottom Right: Lilly 
Victor shares a special moment with her parents. 

Uiove: John Victor gives a speech on the change that he hopes to 
iring to Louisiana if he is elected governor. 

'hotos: Tiffany Roskamp 





« Cabinet and Assistants: 

First Row: lessica Harrington, Dawn Brasher, Rem/ P. Newhouse, Krista Muzer, 
Chris McMillan, Matt Reece, DeVon Lucy, Aimee Carroll, Katie Abreo: Second 
Row: lay Hixon, Tabitha Turri, Kelly Bone, Amanda Harvie, loshua Copeland, 
Rodney Stockdale, Hillary Lewmon; Third Row: layma Neal, Emily Carter, Blair 
Chitwood, Jennifer Barnette, loshua tones, Jordan Bragg, Wendy Wheat, 
Lindsey Cardone, and Erin Ryerson. 

Purple Leaders: > 
Jennifer Barnette and Joshua Jones 

< Technical and Production Staff: 

First Row: Emily Carter, Blair Chitwood, Matt Reece, Julian Robinson, Heather 
Blackwell; Second Row: Joshua Copeland, Jennifer Barnette, Hillary Lemmon, 
DeVon Lucy, and Krista Muzer. 


Orchestra: > 

First Row: Erin Ryerson, Lauren Ryerson, Jessica Brown, 

Chris McMillan, Dawn Brasher, Jessica Harrington, Iris 

Vickers: Second Row: Jessica Ballentine, Rachel Green, 

Jessica Batting, Alex Stephenson, Meredith Bird, and 

Tonya Entrekin. 

*Jf tS 




% fl 4.1 &K m » 




First Row: Ben Liverman, Curtis Bathurst, Erin 
Dover, Rem/ P. Newhouse, Derrick Steverson, Kelly 
Bone, Alfye Creen, Joshua Jones, Jennifer Barnette, 
Marcie Steverson, Tabitha Fulks, Andrea Hopkins, 
Robin Petty, Robert Reynolds; Second Row: David 
Thornton, Chad Murph, Mandy Doherty, Weder 
Packer, Vivianne Audiss, Erica Milton, Libby 
Prendergast. Jarrod Zayas, Will Bearden, Krista 
Muzer, Hillary Lemmon; Third Row: Debra Kay 
Layfield, Nancy Ryce, Lindsey Curry, Joshua 
Copeland, Scott Lewis Allman, Leah Elizabeth 
Luker, Amy Johnson, and Blair Chitwood. 

120 'ftolkge <3$ieM 



Kay Butts, Abbey Murphree, Wendy Wheat, and Sara-Margaret Coker. 

Spirit Cabinet, Production Book. PubUcttv, and Photography > 

First Row: Dawn Brasher, Jordan Bragg, Jessica Harrington; Second Row: 

Amanda Harvey, Emily Hogue, and Tiffani little. 

< Cheerleaders: 

First Row: Lindsay Banks, Jewel Hardy, Melissa Murray, Tabitha Turri, Katie 
Abreo, Samantha Millard; Second Row: Jennifer Attaway, Tracy Minkoff. 
Melissa Bender, andAimee Caroll. 

Athletics: > 

First Row: Will Davis, Jessica Brown, Rachel Green, Dawn Brasher, lean Horan; 

Second Row: Jay Hixon, Stephen Liverman, Ben Liverman, John Jay Zuylen, 

Jayma Neat, Jennifer Fry, and Molly Sandwell. 

College e/VieH 121 



There's nothing else quite like it. 
It's in the flyers, banners, signs, and 
ribbons found around campus each 
February. It's in the College Night 
athletic events, both on the field and 
on the sidelines. It's in the prepara- 
tion of scripts, sets, and costumes. 
It's in the loyalty among Purple and 
Gold Side members. It's in the many 
days of not being able to get into 
bed before one a.m. It's in the 
Montevallo alumni who return for 
College Night every year. This 
unique "it" is College Night spirit. 

For those who have experienced 
it, College Night spirit is something 
that leaves their lives a little richer 
and fuller. It's not just something 
that a student can display at the 
College Night performances; it's 
something that requires dedicating 
a part of one's self to the creation 
of a memorable College night expe- 
rience. College Night spirit does not 
require that a student be a College 
Night leader, director, leading cast 
member, or play some other de- 
manding role In College Night; it 
simply requires taking the time and 
effort to get involved. 

Right: Colds look through their side's 

scrapbook, which not only served to 

capture the memories of College Night, 

but also gained the Golds pre-production 

points. Below: Purples show their spirit at 

the College Night pep rally. Below Right: 

John Woodruff and Allison Lowery, along with several other 

Colds, cheer on their side during the College Night sign raising. 

Below: Andy Jordan, sporting newly dyed 
Cold hair, looks over College Night photos 
with his fellow College Night leader, 
Miranda Garrison. 

Right: The Purple cast practices its finale. 

122 ^dleze &t/izht 

Left: The Cold Side is worn out after a night of 
practice at the student retreat. Below: Marlena 
Warren and the Purple cheerleaders show their 
Purple Pride at the College Night pep rally. 

Below: The Purples raise their College Night sign outside 
Farmer Hall. 

Left: A member of the Purple Side catches up on her sleep 
during practice at the student retreat. Far Left: During 
curtain call, members of the Gold cast show their pride in 
a show well done. 

(ffs/Sefe (ffl t yM&e</icati«n 

Each yearthe chair of the College Night Com- 
mittee, the SGAf^resident, and the College Night 
leaders select an outstanding individual to whom 
College Night will be dedicated. This year's Col- 
lege Night Dedication wart to Fred C. Crawford, 
a Montevallo alum and member of the Alpha 
Tau Omega fraternity. 

Crawford graduated from the\University in, 
1968 and currently serves as owner\and pre 
dent of Crawford and Crawford, Inc., aKoRSult- 

ing company that/focuses on areas such as as- 
sociation management, governmental relations, 
and marketing. He has served as president of 
the UM National Alumni Association and as a 
memhCT of the College of Business Advisory 

Among the many contributions that Crawford 
has made and continues to make to the Univer- 
sity is his participation in the decision of the UM 
National Alumni Association and the University 

of Montevallo Foundation Board to purchase a 
new sound system for Palmer Hall. 

Crawford's continued interest in the Univer- 
sity of Montevallo not only benefits the students 
of the past and present, but it will also benefit 
the students of the future. In the words of Willie 
Phillips, the SGA president, "Thanks to this sup- 
port, we now have a state of the art sound sys- 
tem which will be enjoyed by audiences and play- 
ers in Palmer Hall for years to come." 


Along one side of the playing field, Gold ban- 
ners and posterboard thumbs-up signs wave 
frantically in the air, accompanied by the sounds 
of cheering fans and the shaking of bean-filled 
cans. On the other side, Purple signs and pom- 
poms dance over the heads of the crowd, amidst 
raised hands displaying the Purple victory sym- 

In one of the most enthusiastic displays of 
College Night spirit each year, Purple and Gold 
spectators support their sides in a series of in- 
tramural athletic events. These events include a 

women's volleyball game, a men's flag football 
game, men's and women's basketball games, 
and a co-ed soccer game. 

Although the games are normally held dur- 
ing the two weekends leading up to the Satur- 
day performances, with the last game being 
played on that final Saturday of College Night, 
the scheduling of this year's games proved to 
be a challenge due to bad weather — snow and 
sleet were predicted for one of the weekends. 

College Night participants did not let the 
weather sink their spirits; they simply resched- 

uled two of the events and made certain that 
their sides were well-represented in the stands. 
Although the Gold Side took home all of the 
pre-production points for the College Night 
intramurals — they won all of the games that 
were played — the athletic events were a way 
of boosting the spirit of both sides. The games 
provided a means for students who may not 
have been theatrically-inclined to be involved in 
College Night, and they also allowed the Purples 
and Golds to demonstrate their side loyalty in a 
setting outside of Palmer Auditorium. 

College <2/VieH 

Above: Purple cheerleaders rally support for their team 
by performing stunts. Each side's cheerleaders were 
given points based on their performance and enthusi- 
asm. Right: A Purple and a Gold opponent struggle for 
possession of the ball during the College Night flag 
football game. 

Far Left: Standing on the sidelines of the UM intramural 
fields, the Purples cheer on their athletes. Left: Alex Igou 
defends the Purple lead in the College Night soccer game 
as Fannie Quesada aggressively attempts to gain some 
points for the Gold Side. 

Above: Cold Fannie Quesada attempts to take control of the ball from Purple 
Son Bui during the College Mght soccer game. Left: Colds give the Cold victory 
symbol in support of their College Night athletic teams. Below Left: Purple John 
Van Zuylen attempts to block GoldAndon Briggs from scoring a goal. Below 
Right: A determined Cold goes for the goal. 

^ollese eA'izhl 125 


Not only waXtfiis year's College 
Night different from the homecom- 
ings of other colleges and universi- 
ties, but it was also different from 
any other College Night in the his- 
tory of the University of Montevallo. 
For the first time ever, the College 
Night Committee voted to reverse 
the College Night decision. Although 
the Purple Side was announced as 
winner after the final Saturday per- 
formance, the announcement was 
recalled the following week due to 
a thirty-point deduction in the 
Purples' final score. 

The College Night Committee 
voted to deduct the points because 
of six infractions identified by the 
Change and Originality Subcommit- 

tee. The stated changes to the 
Purple show were as follows: 1) In 
the opening scene, several charac- 
ters were sitting on Thursday and 
standing on Saturday, 2) During 
Thursday's performance, one um- 
brella was used in the rain scene, 
and on Saturday three were used, 
3) A smoke effect, which was not 
used on Thursday, was used on 
Saturday, 4) The three entities were 
seen on Friday and Saturday, but 
not on Thursday, 5) Campaign post- 
ers were used on one of the nights 
and during none of the others, and 
6) The Thursday curtain call, in 
which the Purples sang "Mooin' On 
Up," was omitted from the Satur- 
day performance. 

Although the Golds did not have 
the opportunity to publicly celebrate 
their victory, they were able to re- 
joice over the College Night 
Committee's final decision. The side 
was still able to find an outlet for 
its excitement. Instead of the tradi- 
tional display of victory on stage, 
in which the winning side bursts 
into joyful chaos with cheering, 
shouting, laughing, and crying, the 
Golds instead shared jubilant phone 
calls, quiet hugs in dorms and apart- 
ments, and the personal knowledge 
of a job well done. Although 
Saturday's College Night audience 
was unable to witness the Gold 
Side's winning moment, this year 
was nevertheless a Gold Victory. 

Above: The Cold cheerleaders support their 
side at the College Night pep rally. 

Above: Cold leader Miranda 
Garrison anxiously awaits the 
judges' decision about the winner 
of College Night. Right: Gold 
Leaders Andy Jordan and Miranda 
Garrison prepare to hang a gold 
ribbon in front of Palmer Hall. 

Photos: Tiffany Roskamp 

i26 . *^% g e/VieM 

Left: The Purples are announced as 
winners of College Night 2000. The 
decision was overturned the following 
week. Far Left: The Colds join together 
for the singing of their side song 
during a rehearsal in Palmer Audito- 
rium. Below: During their final curtain 
call of College Night 2000, members 
of the Gold cast revel in the knowledge 
that they have put on a good show. 

Above: Cold Leader Andy Jordan looks to his co-leader, 
Miranda Garrison, for support while awaiting the College 
Night decision. Left: Gold director Chris Can and 
assistant director Maggie Henry discuss the show with 
Michelle Pare during a practice in Palmer Auditorium. 

cgot/ege G^'izfil £2? 

Photos: bottom left this page, Laura Rosaly; remainder, 

Heather Franklin 




ay Hixon brings pizza and 
drinks backstage before the 
evening showing of Junalbook. 
Hixon was a member of the 
costume running crew for the 


While all of Montevallo's students are 
continously weaving UM's historical tap- 
estry of memorable experiences, there is 
an elite group of students at the Univer- 
sity who are constantly striving to broaden 
those experiences by helping to enrich the 
cultural aspect of the UM community. These stu- 
dents are the ones who bring stories, periods, 
and characters to life through stage performance, 
song, set design, and various other methods. 
By allowing Montevallo to experience plays such 
as Dale Wasserman's Man of La Mancha and 
events like the music department's annual Mad- 
l Dinners, students who take part in UN's 
arts and culture become the creators of the 
University's tapestry scenes. 

SU, & ^ulLue 1 29 

Top Left: Clytemnestra questions the Old 
Man who has served as Orestes' guardian 
because she fears that Orestes will return 
to kill her. Right: Chrysothemis tries to 
persuade Electra to end her rebellious 
ways so that she will not invoke the 
wrath of their mother and stepfather. 
Above: Electra welcomes her brother, 
Orestes, home, and tells him of 
Clytemnestra' s terrible deeds in order to 
persuade him to seek vengeance for their 
father's death. Opposite Page: Soldiers 
carry out the body of Agamemnon after 
Clytemnestra and her lover, Aegisthus, 
murder him, his men, and his mistress, 

1^0 ^_SMt, & ^ullwe 

The stage was set against a blu- 
ish-purple backdrop with the stun- 
ning simplicity of the ancient Greek 
theatre. Audience members looked 
on expectantly, waiting for the 
plays to begin. All of a sudden drum 
beats and the sound of a lone voice 
singing a mournful song filled the 
auditorium. From the back of 
Palmer Auditorium, Siren (Leah 
Luker), the singer of the setting, 
made her way through the audience 
and onto the stage. 

This dramatic introduction 
marked the beginning of The 
Creeks, Part Two: The Murders, a 
series of three short, tragic acts, and 
the beginning performance of the 
1999-2000 theatre season. The 
acts, which flowed together in chro- 
nological order, were from Greek 
plays. Act I, "Hecuba," was an ex- 
cerpt from the play by Euripides; 
Act 11, "Agamemnon," was from the 
play by Aeschylus; and Act 111, 
"Electra," was from the play by 

The first act began on the shore 
of Thrace after the defeat of Troy 
by the Achaens. The former Trojan 
princess Polyxena (Maggie Henry) 
was awaiting her death as a sacri- 
fice to the great Achilles, who had 
demanded of the Greek leader 
Odysseus (Chris Carr) that, in the 
event of his demise, the blood of 
the beautiful Polyxena be shed to 
warm his dead flesh. Although 
Polyxena's mother Hecuba (Debra 
Kay Layfield) begged the Greek gen- 
eral Agamemnon (Ashley Blair 
Chitwood) to spare Polyxena's life, 
her daughter was sacrificed and, to 
add to her misery, Hecuba's only 
surviving son, Polydorus (Scott 
Lewis Allman), was murdered by 
Polymestor (Ren Olds), the greedy 
king of Thrace. Hecuba was able to 
obtain vengeance, however, as 
Agamemnon agreed to turn a blind 
eye while she lured Polymestor and 
his son Haman (Robert-John 
Holmes) to the rocky shores and, 
with the aid of other Trojan captives 

(Samantha Millard, Marlena War- 
ren, April Green, and C. Noelle 
Stone), murdered the men. 

In the second act, Agamemnon 
returned home to the royal palace 
of Mycenae, where his wife 
Clytemnestra (Alexis Harrell) had 
spent years planning revenge on the 
general for his sacrifice of their 
young daughter to the gods. 

Agamemnon's returning with his 
mistress, Hecuba's daughter 
Cassandra (Michelle Pare), only 
added to Clytemnestra's unspent 
fury. The Mycenaen people were 
horrified when Clytemnestra and 
her lover Aegisthus (Justin 
Crawford) plotted the murders of 
her husband, his mistress, and his 

In the end, Agamemnon's body 
was drug away by Greek soldiers 
and the Mycenaen people warned 
Clytemnestra that, one day, she 
would pay for her crimes. 

Within Act 111, the cycle of re- 
venge and betrayal came full circle. 

Agamemnon's daughter Electra 
(C. Noelle Stone) mourned her 
father's death and despised her 
mother for causing it. She longed 
for her brother Orestes (Marcus 
Meacham) to return home and 
avenge their father's murder, and 
her angry behavior toward her step- 
father, Aegisthus, and Clytemnestra 
only drew their censure and wrath. 

At the beginning of the act, 
Electra was living on her own in the 
streets of Mycenae. Her sister 
Chrysothemis (Leah Luker) reluc- 
tantly agreed that the return of 
Orestes would be a blessing but 
begged Electra to accept circum- 
stances as they were and to not 
make further trouble for herself. 

In the end, Orestes did return to 
the royal palace of Mycenae and, as 
Electra had hoped, he killed both his 
mother and Aegisthus. As a final 
tragic note, Orestes spent the re- 
mainder of his life haunted by the 
furies as a punishment for his ac- 

<S< CTxsje^ixt 

Assistant Director — Laura Jean Rosaly 
Technical Director — Richard Haptonstall 
Assistant Technical Director — Julian Robinson 
Stage Manager — Matt Reece 
Property Production Crew — Jordan Bragg, 
Alisha "Fish" Ranelli, Hollie Pope 

Property Running Crew — Jordan Bragg, Alisha 
"Fish" Ranelli 
Sound/Music Composition — Scott Atlman 
Sound Board Operator — Martin Austin Class 
Scene and Light Design — Richard Haptonstall 
Set Constructton/Palnt Crew — Scott Lewis 
Allman, Joey Buchanan, Blair Butler , Chris Carr, 
Sara-Margaret Coker, Martin Austin Glass, Emily 
Green, Robert-John Holmes, Stephen King, Hunter 
Lawley, Chloe Liggin, 1. Devon Lucy, Aubrey Mor- 
row, Remi P. Newhouse, Katie Owian, Desmond 
Porbeni, Shelley Smith, Marlena Warren 
Lighting Board Operator — Alison Perrln 
Lighting Crew — Monty Bishop, Joey Buchanan, 
Blair Butler, Brandon Carver, Sara-Margaret 
Coker, Roberl-John Holmes, Stephen King, Chloe 
Liggin, Remi P. Newhouse, Andy Nixon, Ryder 
Owens, Katie Owian, Alison Perrin, Desmond 
Porbeni. Joel Ramsey, Julian Robinson, Marlena 

Costume Shop Manager — Scott R. Robinson 
Costume Design — Scott R. Robinson 
Costume Construction Crew — Joshua S. 
Copeland, Erin Godsey, Robert-John Holmes, 
Brian Horton, Sarah Langford, Desmond Porbeni, 
Alisha "Fish" Ranelli, Robert Reynolds, C. Noelle 

Costume Running Crew — Jordan Bragg, Brian 
Horton, Alisha "Fish" Ranelli 

Cast Members — Leah Luker (Siren, Woman of 
Mycenae, Chrysothemis), Maggie Henry (Polyxena, 
Woman of Mycenae, Clylemneslra's Slave), Debra 
Kay Layfield (Hecuba, Woman of Mycenae, 
Clytemnestra's Slave). Chris Carr (Odysseus, Greek 
Soldier, Clytemnestra's Guard), Samantha Millard 
(Seris) Marlena Warren (Annaya) April Green 
(Myrrhine), C. Noelle Stone (Atricia, Woman of 
Mycenae, Electra), Joshua S. Copeland (Talthybius), 
Scott Lewis Allman (Polydorus, Greek Soldier), Ren 
Olds (Polymestor, Greek Soldier, Clytemnestra's 
Guard), Robert -John Holmes (Haman, Watchman), 
Ashley Blair Chitwood (Agamemnon), Michelle Pare 
(Cassandra), Justin Crawford (Creek Soldier, 
Aegisthus), Marcus Meacham (Creek Soldier, 
Thracian Soldier, Orestes), Jordan Bragg (Thracian 
Soldier), Malt Lawson (Old Man), Alexis Harrell 


WL^ 131 

/\M E-VtNiNc; Of Ale>^e. 

By Holley DiDomenico 

"An Evening of Albee" was a production of 
two one-act plays written by Edward Albee and 
was the direction project of senior Jacqueline 
Westfall. It was performed in the Chichester 
Black Box Theatre on November 3 & 4. The 
plays featured only five actors and two musi- 
cians, with recurring characters in the first and 
second plays. 

The first play, "The American Dream," was 
a portrayal of a rather twisted, "typical" Ameri- 
can family. It was set in the house of Mommy 
and Daddy, played by Sara-Margaret Coker and 
Jay Hixon, respectively. Mommy's mother, 
Grandma (Shelley Smith), also lived with them. 
Other characters in the play were Mrs. Barker, 
played by Emily Greene, and Young Man, played 
by Remi P. Newhouse. The action was fast- 
paced, and the language definitely kept the au- 
dience on its toes. There was a lot of run-around 
speech that could get confusing, but that as- 
pect made "The American Dream" much more 
entertaining. The plot was odd, to say the least. 
Mommy and Daddy had adopted a baby (or as 
they called it in the play, a "bumble"). When 
the baby did not live up to their expectations, 
they slowly killed it by removing whatever part 
of the baby was bothering them (cutting off its 
tongue when it cried, for example). Afterwards, 
Mommy and Daddy wanted to get a refund on 
the money they paid for this baby, so they in- 
vited Mrs. Barker (who worked at the adoption 
agency) to come over and discuss the issue. 
This issue never got discussed, although the 
situation was resolved when the Young Man 
was discovered to be the twin of the first baby, 
and was given to Mommy and Daddy as a re- 
placement. Throughout the entire play, 
Grandma was in the middle of all the action, 
making hilarious comments under her breath 
or coming up with schemes for moving out of 
the house. Grandma was by far the most en- 
tertaining character, and she had the audience 
laughing hysterically at several points. 

"The Sandbox" was the second play, and it 
was a short one. The entire performance lasted 
only about fifteen minutes. Mommy, Daddy, 
and Grandma were also in this act, and 
Newhouse returned as a different Young Man. 
The play was essentially a day at the beach, 
with a twist. Mommy and Daddy brought 
Grandma to the beach, and Grandma was the 
focus of the play. She sat in a sandbox (the 
beach), and spoke aloud her thoughts as she 

f 32 ___^U, & Sulfate 

died. The Young Man was exercising on the 
beach throughout the entire play, and he was 
later revealed to be the angel of death for 

The set was designed by Blair Butler, and 
was very creatively done. Butler used simple 
and colorful pieces, like stools and boxes, for 
the furniture. The same set converted easily 
from the first play to the next, with the sand- 
box hidden in a platform step that led onto the 
stage in the first act. The production was very 
well done, the acting was excellent, and the 
audience was well-entertained. 

Cast s Cr.eaV 


Director — Jacqueline Westfall 
Technical Director — Blair Butler 
Assistant Director — I. Devon Lucy 
Scene Design — Blair Butler 
Lighting Design — Chloe Liggin 
Properties and Costumes — Jordan Bragg 
and Alisha "Fish" Ranelli 
Music Director — Louie Schultz 
Costume Assistant — Ashley Ruth 
Running Crew — Blair Butler, Jordan 
Bragg, Ashley Ruth, Marlena Warren 
Master Electrician and light Board Opera- 
tor — Chloe Liggin 

Poster and Program Design — Trent 
Short, Ashley Blair Chitwood 
Box Office Manager — Cheri Buck 

House Manager — Ashley Blair Chitwood 
Publicity Director — Ashley Blair 

Publicity Advisor — Scott R. Robinson 
Cast — Jay Hixon (Daddy), Sara- 
Margaret Coker (Mommy), Shelley Smith 
(Grandma), Emily Greene (Mrs. Barker), 
Remi P. Newhouse (Young Man), Louie 
Schultz (Musician) 

Opposite Page Left: The Young Man, played by Remi 
Newhouse, exercises on the beach. Opposite Page Right: 
lay Hixon, as Daddy, carries Shelley Smith offstage. 
Smith played the role of Grandma. 

left: Grandma is comforted in her dying hour by an 
angel of death. Below: Mommy and Daddy enjoy their 
day at the beach, oblivious to the fact that Grandma is 

Above: Mommy and Daddy keep one another company 
during their day at the beach. Left: The Young Man who 
has been exercising on he beach is revealed to be 
Grandma's angel of death. 

Photos: Mary Lott 

SU> & ^ullme ____ 133 

Above: Mowgli keeps Percy quiet as Shera 
Khan makes a deal with Crab. Right: Chil 
the vulture shows his excitement over the 
anticipation of the drought providing him 
with many, many meals. 

Right: Mowgli receives his first experience 
with human society. Opposite page: Baloo 
tries to teach Mowgli the ways of the 

Photos: Matthew Orton, courtesy of the Division of Theatre 


sMb & %Mm 


By Car/a R. Handley 

For this year's annual children's 
heatre production, the UM theatre 
lepartment placed a new spin on 
in old story. 

The department chose to per- 
oral Edward Mast's Jungalbook, a 
•etelling of Rudyard Kipling's clas- 
sic The Jungle Book. 

Although many of the classic 
:haracters were found in the play, 
hey looked completely different 
rom the traditional concepts of 
Kipling's jungle animals. Instead of 
wearing the expected furry cos- 
umes with ears and tails, the per- 
brmers in UM's Mainstage produc- 
ion were dressed in street clothing 
with defining touches. 

Professor Scott Robinson, the de- 
signer of the costumes and make- 
ip for Jungalbook, used special de- 
vils to make characters recogniz- 
ee to those familiar with the origi- 
lal tale. Matt Reece, Joel Ramsey, 
ind Kristy DeAnn Miller, who 
Dlayed the wolves Akela, Grab, and 
3rey, wore black leather jackets 

trimmed with gray fur, and Aubrey 
Morrow, who played the ferocious 
tiger Shera Khan wore a bright or- 
ange tank top, with a tiger-striped 
bandana tied around her upper arm 
and bright orange stripes painted on 
her cheek bones. A few of the other 
characteristic touches included 
feathers in the hair of David 
Thornton, who portrayed the vul- 
ture Chil, and bright green leggings 
on Jennifer Jenkins Bamette, who 
played the boa constrictor Kaa. 

Another difference between the 
play Jungalbook and Rudyard 
Kipling's original tale was the set- 
ting. Instead of the original jungle 
setting of trees and vines, Mast's 
play took place in an urban jungle 
setting of concrete and graffiti. Most 
of the action in the play centered 
around a jungle gym, and the source 
of water for the urban animals was 
a stream that flowed from a fire 

Because the play taught values 
such as courage and respect for the 

law, the UM production of 
Jungalbook made an excellent 
choice for school-aged children. 
Many area grade schools came on 
field trips to see the school mati- 
nees, and local parents were en- 
couraged to bring their children to 
see the shows, which were open to 
the public. 

Many of the children who viewed 
the Thursday evening performance 
seemed to enjoy the show and even 
laughed aloud at characters such as 
Perchy the monkey. The scene in 
which Grab and Grey fought with 
Mowgli proved to be upsetting for 
some of the smaller children, but 
for the most part, the performances 
grabbed and held the attention of 
young audience members. 

In the play a young boy was left 
on his own after his parents were 
killed by Shera Khan. Bagheera the 
panther saved the young boy and 
gave him over to be raised by a pack 
of wolves. The wolves named him 
Mowgli (meaning little frog) be- 

cause of his lack of fur, and, with 
help from Bagheera, they provided 
protection for him from Shera Khan. 

At first Mowgli refused to heed 
Baloo the bear's teachings about the 
ways of the jungle, but as Mowgli 
grew older, he was forced to wit- 
ness the harsh realities of jungle life. 
When a drought caused a shortage 
of food, Mowgli saw how animals 
must work together for their very 
survival. As his guardian Akela 
grew old and weak, Mowgli began 
to understand the meaning of words 
such as "fear" and "betrayal" and 
to realize the importance of loyalty. 

In the end, a series of circum- 
stances forced Mowgli to learn to 
respect the laws of the inner city 
jungle and to make painful choices 
about where and with whom he 
truly belonged. Through his inter- 
action with the jungle animals and 
his brief experience in human soci- 
ety, Mowgli learned to truly appre- 
ciate the jungle motto, "One blood, 
you and me!" 


Director — Kathleen McGeever 

Assistant Directors — Joshua S. Copeland, 
Michelle Pare 

Technical Director — Richard Haptonstall 

Stage Manager — Brandon Carver 

Assistant Stage Manager /Water Girl — Maggie 

Water Boy - Reml P. Newhouse 

Property Production and Running Crew — Blair 
Butler, I. Devon Lucy, Desmond Porbenl 

Music Research — Jon Radwan 

Sound Design — Sara-Margaret Coker, Martin 
Austin Glass 

Sound Board Operator — Robert-John Holmes 

Scene and Light Design — Richard Haptonstall 

Set Construction and Lighting Crew — Scoit 
Lewis Allman, Jennifer Barnette, Jordan Bragg, 
Joey Buchanan, Chris Carr, Robert-John Holmes, 
Stephen King, Hunter Lawley, Chloe Llggln, Ben 
Uverman, Kat Owian, Allison Perrin, Matt Reece, 
Julian Robinson, Marlena Warren, Jarrod Zayas 

Lighting Board Operator — Hollle Pope 

Costume Shop Manager — Scott R. Robinson 

Costume and Make-Up Design — Scott R. 

Costume Construction Crew — Joshua S. 
Copeland, Erin Godsey, Robert-John Holmes, Brian 

Horton, Sarah Langford, Desmond Porbenl, Allsha 
"Fish" Ranelll, Robert Reynolds 

Costume Running Crew — Jay Hlxon, Michelle 
Pare, Shelley Smilh 

Cast Members — Ben Liverman (Mowgli), Chris 
Carr (Bagheera), Aubrey Morrow (Shera Khan), 
Desmond Porbenl (Baloo), Matt Reece (Akela), 
Joel Ramsey (Grey). Kristy DeAnn Miller (Crab), 
Jennifer Jenkins Barnette (Kaa), Crystal Rogers 
(Hyena, Hathl), Julian Robinson (Perchy), David 
Thornton (Chit). Jarrod Zayas (Buffalo, Hathl), 
Sarah Langford (Human), Allsha "Fish'Ranelli 
(Human), Riley Haptonstall (Riley Haptonstall) 

Strf& & ^8dLm_ ^ 135 

Czjpera <£cenes 

As a fall project, the University of Montevallo 
Theatre Workshop presented two nights of 
"Belle Nuit d Armour" in LeBaron Auditorium. 
The performances on Thursday, November 4 
and Friday, November 5 were evenings full of 
scenes from opera, operetta, and musical the- 
atre. The music performed included selections 
from Les Cantes d'Hoffman, he Nozze di Figaro, 
Faust, Elixir of Love, Carmen, Die Fledermaus, 
Turandot, The King and 1, Chicago, and Man of 
La Mancha. The director was Melanie Williams, 
and Laurie Middaugh was the accompanist dur- 
ing the two nights of musical entertainment. 
Each selection was performed by musical the- 
atre students, and several of the songs were 
accompanied by energetic dance routines. 

The first song performed was "Belle Nult 
d'Amor." In this duet sung by Krista Muzer and 
Emily Hogue, the audience was called to visu- 
alize a scene from Les Contes d'Hoffman in 
which the courtesan Guilietta and Haffman's 
friend, Nicklausse, look out over the Grand Ca- 
nal in Venice. 

Next in the program was "SulV Aria" from 
Mozart's Le Nozze di Figaro. The song centered 
around a plot devised by the Countess and her 
maid, Susanna, to end the Count's attentions 
toward Susanna. Although Susanna herself 
penned an invitation for the Count to meet her 
in the garden, she and the Countess planned to 
surprise the Count by having the Countess ap- 
pear for the rendezvous in Susanna's place. 

For the third song of the evening, Krista 
Muzer sang "Faites-lui mes aveux" from 
Gounod's Faust, after which a large group of 
UM students performed scenes two, four, and 
five of Donizetti's Elixir of Love. Afterwards, 
Muzer sang again with Tabitha Fulks and Eileen 
Haugh in "Card Scene" from Bizet's Carmen. 
During the song, Muzer's character, Carmen 
read her fortune in the cards only to find the 
prediction of death. 

Following the scene from Carmen was a pas- 
sionate solo sung by Polly Short from Puccini's 
Turandot. Short portrayed Liu, a slave who was 
tortured because she refused to reveal the name 
of the stranger who had answered the three 
riddles required to win the hand of the Princess 

After Short's performance, Krishna Ruff and 
Tim Uptain sang "We Kiss in Shadow" from 
Rodgers and Hammerstein's The King and I, 
and Frank Andrews sought to convince the 

By Meagan McCinnis and Cavla R. Handley 

audience of the purity of his motives as lawyer 
Billy Flynn of Kander, Ebb, and Fosse's musi- 
cal, Chicago. 

Later Brett Trimble performed the famed 
song "The Impossible Dream" from man of La 
Mancha, and the program was concluded by a 
group performance of J. Strauss's 
"Champagne's Delicious Bubbles." 
After each performance by the University of 
Montevallo students, LeBaron Recital Hall was 
filled with the uproar of claps and screams given 
by the entertained and pleased audience. The 
students did an outstanding job portraying the 
scenes accurately, and they made the audience 
feel as If they were watching professionals. For 
those who watched in support of the talented 
students, the performances left a lasting and 
truly unforgettable impression. 

Qist and Crvto: 

Director — Melanie Williams 
Accompanist — Laurie Middaugh 
Musician (Flutist for "We Kiss in a 
Shadow") — Jacklyn Loquidis 
Choreography C" All I Care About is Love") 
— Jennifer Barnette 

Dancers ("AH I Care About is Love") — 
Heather Andrews, Tabitha Fulks, Eileen 
Haugh, Leah Luker, Hillary Lemmon, 
Tiffani Little 

Assistant Stage Director ("Champagne's 
Delicious Bubbles") — Jennifer Barnette 
Cast — Krista Muzer (Nicklausse, Slebel, 
Carmen), Emily Hogue (Giulietta, Count- 
ess), Tiffani Little (Susanna), BenKeaton 
(Nemorlno), Brett Trimble (Dr. Dulca- 

mara, Don Quixote), Patrick Moss 
(Gianetta), Tabitha Fulks (Frasquita, 
Adele), Eileen Haugh (Mercedes, 
Rosalinda), Polly Short (Liu), Krishna Ruff 
(Tup-tim), Tim Uptain (Lun Tha, Dr. 
Falke), Frank Andrews (Billy Flynn, 
Frank), Amy Herren (Orlovsky), Hillary 
Lemmon (Sally), Bryan Page (Einstein), 
Heather Andrews, Lura Feeney, Sarah 
Green, Tammy Joyner, Jessica Newman, 
Herbert Canada. 

f 30 __jpM> & ^ullme 

Opposite Page left: Carmen sings of what she has seen 
in the cards. Opposite Page Right: Adele sips champagne 
and sings in tribute of love. 


Top Left: While condemning the cruel actions of Princess 
Turandot, Liu prepares to commit suicide. Top Right: 
Lawyer Billy Flynn is surrounded by beautiful women as 
he tells the audience. "All I Care About is Love." Above: 
UM's musical theatre students end their program with 
"Champagne's Delicious Bubbles." Left: Dancers perform 
to "All 1 Care About is Love" in a routine choreographed 
by Jennifer Barnette. 

Left: Slave Tup-tim and Lun Tha risk the wrath of the 
King of Slam as they enjoy a stolen moment together. 
Above: The performers of the 1999 Opera Scenes sing 
about champagne and love. 

SU> & ^ulLue fj? 

Top: Donna and CB have an argument 
after the Challenger explosion. Center: Ed 
explains how a vacation in outer space 
has helped to rekindle his and Betty's love 
life. Above: Monet assists Elizabeth in her 
artwork. Right: The teacher encourages 
her friend Donna, who is afraid of heights, 
to reach for the stars. Opposite Page: 
Elizabeth demonstrates her anger with a 
model space shuttle because she feels that 
her mother has been neglecting her. 

IJg _SU, & cguttw 

By Laura Rosaly 

Defying Gravity, a play by Jane 
Anderson, was loosely based on the 
Challenger tragedy of 1986, along 
with the after effects and the 
trauma that followed the fateful 

On March 8-11, 2000, a cast of 
very talented Montevallo students 
embarked on a journey to defy grav- 
ity by taking on challenging roles in 
this wonderfully unique drama. 

Hollie Pope did an amazing job 
of portraying the teacher who died 
in the crash, and Michelle Pare 
played the part of the teacher's 
young daughter, Elizabeth, a child 
who only wanted the attention of 
her mother. Pare's portrayal of 
Elizabeth stunned audiences be- 
cause of the way she skillfully 
played the role of a needy child. 
Using a great deal of wit and charm, 
Louis Shultz played the gentle and 
wise Monet; his performance was 
amazing and a delight to see. 
Aubrey Morrow and jay Hixon took 
on the task of playing a retired 

couple who had come to see the 
launch of the Challenger. Morrow 
and Hixon were an outstanding duo 
who would have made all the RV 
snowbirds proud. 

Defying Gravity traversed be- 
tween the past and the present and 
paralleled Claude Monet's creative 
exploration with the life of the 
grade-school teacher who died in 
the crash. The production depicted 
the lives of all the people who were 
affected by the tragedy that 
shocked the world. The play com- 
bined serious drama with a few 
comedic elements, and it centered 
around the idea of looking beyond 
the surface of things in order to fully 
appreciate the beauty and meaning 
of life. Many of the characters were 
faced with life problems to which 
the only solution was a broadening 
of the mind. 

Cast members actually made a 
trip to Huntsville to do some re- 
search on the 1986 crash. Hollie 
Pope, Julian Robinson, Louis Shultz, 

Michelle Pare, Crystal Rogers, Rob- 
ert John Holmes, Jay Hixon, and 
Aubrey Morrow all visited the 
Marshall Space Flight Center and the 
U. S. Space and Rocket Center. A 
round-table forum led to casual dis- 
cussion and general fact finding 
about the Challenger explosion. 

The Challenger space shuttle, the 
second orbiter to become opera- 
tional at the Kennedy Space Cen- 
ter, was named after the British 
naval research vessel HMS Chal- 
lenger, which sailed the Atlantic and 
Pacific oceans during the 1870s. On 
January 28, 1986, the space shuttle 
Challenger was launched for the last 
time. The decision to launch the 
Challenger was not simple. Techni- 
cal crews worried about factors, 
such as humidity, that would have 
seemed unimportant to those who 
were less skilled in the field of aero- 
nautics. Certainly no one dreamed 
that the shuttle would explode less 
than two minutes after lift-off. 
When the remains of the cabin were 

recovered, it became apparent that 
most of the crew survived the ex- 
plosion and the separation of the 
shuttle from the rest of the vehicle. 
During the two-minute-forty-five- 
second fall to the ocean, at least 
four of the personal egress packs 
were activated, and at least three 
of the packs were functioning when 
the Challenger struck water. 

After learning facts about the 
crash, the cast members were then 
allowed to have the opportunity to 
experience the Challenger crash 
through a simulation of the event. 
Shultz, Pope, Robinson, and direc- 
tor Kathleen McGeever boarded the 
re-created Challenger, and the rest 
of the cast acted as mission con- 

Audience members who at- 
tended the play on opening night 
were given a special treat. They 
were invited to a reception after the 
performance and were then taken 
out by the UM astronomy club for 
some stargazing. 

ISasit K ISrmw: 

Assistant Director and Dramaturg — Sara- 
largaret Coker 
Technical Director — Richard Haptonstalt 
Stage Manager — Robert-John Holmes 
Prop Crew — Sara-Margaret Coker, Martin 
Tence, Kristy DeAnn 

Original Music and Sound — 
r ~'.ind Beard Operator 4- Bi 
id Engineering -^ n "^ 
-.Project Operator^*! 
-A- -^ Light Desl 

Louis Shultz, IV 

;hard HaptonstaiL 

Costume Running Crew — THEA 317: Costume 
Crafts Class 

Musicians — Shelley Cook, Steven Liver 
David Willenberg 

Voice Overs — Brad Holland, Ben Liverman 

Cast Members — Louis Shultz, IV iMonet), 
Michelle Pare 'Elizabeth). Hollie Pope (Teacher), 
Aubrey Morrow (Betty), Jay Hixon (Ed), Crystal 
Rogers (Donna), Julian Robinson (C.B.) 


fflQadrigal Burners 

In honor of the 1999 holiday season, the 
University's music department invited guests 
to take a magical journey back to the days of 
knights and ladies, bards and jesters. 

On December 3 and 4, the department held 
their seventh annual Madrigal Dinners, an event 
in which the Anna Irvin Dining Hall was trans- 
formed into the historic Leeds Castle. 

The actual Leeds Castle was built during the 
reign of William the Conqueror's son, Henry I, 
and was the traditional residence of many En- 
glish queens. The castle was visited by both 
Queen Elizabeth I and Queen Elizabeth 11, and 
was used by Sir Winston Churchill during World 
War 11 for important defensive experiments. 
After the war, the castle was used as a military 
hospital and convalescent home for badly 
burned veterans. Today, the castle stands com- 
pletely restored as a popular tourist attraction 
and conference center. 

Once inside the music department's recre- 
ated version of the famed Leeds Castle, guests 
were asked to put aside their disbelief and inhi- 
bitions and to let their imaginations take them 
back to the Medieval Period. 

To begin the Madrigal Dinners, students and 
faculty dressed in medieval attire greeted guests 
as gracious hosts and hostesses did long ago. 
Afterwards, guests were treated to a traditional 
medieval feast complete with a roasted boar's 
head, wassail, and Dr. Betty Louise Lumby's 
plum pudding. 

Since no medieval feast would be complete 
without entertainment, Dr. Benjamin Middaugh 
stirred up laughter as the court jester, and DM 
music students, under the direction of Dr. Rob- 
ert E. Wright, sang a variety of old French and 
English carols and madrigals. These songs in- 
cluded "Masters In This Hall," "Deck the Hall," 
"Gloucestershire Wassail," "The Boar's Head 
Carol," "Angels We Have Heard On High," "We 
Wish You a Merry Christmas," "The Wexford 
Carol," "God Rest Ye Merry Gentlemen," "Still, 
Still, Still," "Sing We And Chant It," "Bon /our, 
mon coeur," "Wohlauf, ihr Caste," and "Adieu, 
Sweet Amaryllis." 

Following the student Camerata Singers, the 
Evergreen Consort provided instrumental pe- 
riod music, and throughout the feast, members 
of the Society for Creative Anachronism of the 
Barony of Iron Mountain in Birmingham, Ala- 
bama presented medieval dances, strolling 
bards, and dueling knights in full armor. 

By Carla R. Handley 

To help guests experience the true flavor of 
the Medieval Period, the music department paid 
close to attention to detail. The programs for 
the entertainment resembled small parchment 
scrolls, the lighting was kept low for effect, and 
the student singers were dressed as Medieval 
lords and ladies. 

Cast and Crew* 

Playwryght andMaster of Dramatis Personnae 

and Camerata — Robert E. Wright 

Court Entrepeneur and Exchequer — Betty 

Louise Lumby 

Royal Taylor — Rene Hightower 

Keepers of the Lytes — Cameron Kirkpatrick 

and Andie Nixon 

Keeper of the Castle Sounds — Chandler 


Cheffs and Keepers of the Royal Cookery — 

Martino Ortega, Judy Reisener, and Ron Stone 

Evergreen Consort — Phyllis Kirk , Madilyn 

Beck, Michael Gurley, Martin Payne, Muriel 

Teague, and Betty Louise Lumby (recorder, 

harpsichord, virginals, and portative organ) 

Heraldic Brass — Joseph Ardovino, Patrick 

Cook, KeUi Farris, Josh King, and Bryan Page 

Dancers, Strolling Bards, and Knights — 

Donna Ford, Denise Miller, Nick Milano, Doug 
Grove, David Miller, Brian King, Stephen 
Gardner, Bill Street, Heather McGlaughlin, 
David & Margie Hyatt, Kassie & Nick Smith, 
Judith Crowe, Joey Bedford, Andrew 
Sappingtort, Randy McVey, Cynthia Lee, Jim 
& Cathy Tribble, Stacy HaE-Goodwin, Scott and 

Court Jester — Benjamin Middaugh 
Camerata Singers — Frank Andrews, Heather 
Marie Andrews, Richard D. HaB, Krishna Ruff, 
Joseph Mure, Tabitha Fulks, Derrick D. 
Steverson, Patricia Moss, Herbert C. Canada, 
111, Tammy Meyers, Lee Wright, Jennifer 
Neugent, Benjamin Keaton, and Summer 


SU, df^ulfme 

Opposite Page Left: A member of the Evergreen Consort plays the recorder. Opposite Page Right: Kristina Ruff and 
Richard D. Hall sing as Lady Marion of Northumberland and Sir Thomas Winchester. Left: Music students greet the 
Madrigal Dinner Guests with song. Below: The traditional medieval feast came complete with a wild boar's head. 

Left: Joseph Mure and Tabitha Fulks sing as Sir John 
Huntingdon and Lady Elizabeth of Stratford. Above: 
Place settings included scrolled programs and place 
favors that doubled as tree ornaments. 


HP yJ* ' 

Left: One of the medieval lords stands with two of he 
Madrigal Dinner servers. Generally, underclassmen from 
the music department act as servers while the upper- 
classmen perform and Camerata Singers. Above: As 
Marquessa Marie-Lucille de Champaigne and Marquis 
Pierre Phllllpe de Chinon, Summer Johnson and Benjamin 
Keaton eat their dinner at one of the higher tables. 

SU, & cgulliue^ 141 

Above: Don Quixote is given his 
knighthood by the Innkeeper. Right: Don 
Quixote finds himself in the midst of a 
"Moorish Dance." 

Right: Aldonza and the Muleteers sing 
"It's All the Same." Opposite Page: 
Quixote and Sancho embark on an 
adventurous journey. 

Photos: Carta R. Handley 

sU, & SMm 

In a combined effort, the UM 
music and theatre departments 
brought to life Dale Wasserman's 
Man of LaMancha for this year's 
annual spring musical theatre 

The hit musical, which made 
popular songs such as "The Impos- 
sible Dream," was performed by a 
very talented cast of students in 
Reynolds Hall on April 13 - 15. Dr. 
Melanie Williams, assistant profes- 
sor of music, served as music di- 
rector for the production, and Dr. 
David Callaghan, assistant profes- 
sor of communication arts, served 
as stage director. Brightly colored 
costumes and a stage designed to 
look like an early Spanish prison 
helped to make Man of LaMancha a 
credible story for audience mem- 

In the play, sophomore Ashley 
Blair Chitwood played the role of 
Miguel de Cervantes, the author of 

the classic Spanish literary work 
Don Quixote and a historical figure 
who was also a soldier, a play- 
wright, and a man constantly in 
trouble with the Spanish authorities. 
Elements of Cervantes' life were 
combined with those of the charac- 
ter Don Quixote to create a musical 
masterpiece full of humor and tri- 

Set during the period of the 
Spanish Inquisition, the play fol- 
lowed Cervantes' life as he defended 
himself before a kangaroo court of 
prison rogues to save his prized 

While trying to convince the 
court of the significance of the docu- 
ment, Cervantes transformed him- 
self into the title character of his fic- 
tional Don Quixote and led the 
rogues on an imaginative journey 
full of adventure and colorful char- 

One of the most memorable 

characters brought to life by 
Cervantes was Sancho Panza, a 
funny little man who was fully 
aware that Don Quixote's world 
was make-believe, but continued to 
act as Don Quixote's sidekick and 
manservant because Don Quixote 
made life less boring for him and 
because, as Sancho said in the play, 
he liked Don Quixote. 

Another memorable character 
was the saucy Aldonza Lorenzo, a 
woman who tried to convince Don 
Quixote that she was not his imag- 
ined ladylove Dulcinea. Although 
Aldonza was nothing more than a 
maid, Don Quixote chose to view 
her as a beautiful and innocent 
miss, as well as the love of his life. 
In so doing, Don Quixote caused 
Aldonza to see a side of men that 
she had never before witnessed. He 
also helped her to see that she had 
worth above and beyond her sta- 
tus as a maid. 

Although the character Dr. 
Carrasco attempted to make fun of 
Cervantes' story by bringing his 
Cervantes' Don Quixote back into 
the harsh realm of reality, it was 
Aldonza who was able to save Don 
Quixote as she finally began to un- 
derstand the beauty of Don 
Quixote's imaginary world. When 
Don Quixote fell into a coma from 
the shock of the knowledge that he 
was living in a fantasy world, it was 
Aldonza who revived the character 
by using his own words about 
dreaming the Impossible Dream. 

At the conclusion of his defense 
to the prison court, which also 
served as a means of self-revela- 
tion for the author and prisoner, 
Cervantes not only convinced the 
prisoners not to destroy his trea- 
sured work, but he also gave them 
a revitalized sense of hope as he left 
to face the prosecution of the In- 

SU, & t&ullwe i43 


wo members of the men's golf 
team take time to stop and 
compare notes. Montevallo's 
1999-2000 golf games were 
all played away from home, so 
the golfers never had the 
advantage of playing on a 
home course. 



The athletes at the University of Mon- 
tevallo are not only skilled on the playing 
field, but they also excel in the scholastic 
arena and within various campus leader- 
ship roles. These men and women rise 
above both the state and national averages 
for the academic success of collegiate athletes. 
Through their dedication to their respective 
sports, their commitment to academic excellence, 
and their expanded involvement in campus ac- 
tivities, the UM athletes make up an integral part 
of the University tapestry, and they prove time 
and time again that they are truly a higher grade 

thread than those at other Universities. 




<Sfflh/elia__ 145 

• ■ (' • 



Right: Leah Horan swashes the ball past 
the opposition in one of Montevaiio's 
nine home matches. Horan was one of 
seven returnees from the 1998 squad. 



ki mm 


-•"^ ■> 


Above: jayma Neal, a junior from Pelham, led Montevallo with 409 digs on the season. 
Neal's 3.62 digs per game ranked fourth in the Gulf South Conference. Right: Rhesa 
Grady, a junior from Sarasota, Fla., led the Lady Falcons in kills (338), kills per game 
(3.07), and total attacks (927). Grady was Fifth in the Gulf South Conference in digs per 
game with 3.55. 





Left: Leah Horan, a sophomore 
from Venice, Fla., notches one of 
her 275 kills. Horan' s 2.5 kills per 
game ranked her third on the 




• ••••••< 

nf r\er\d\y Fwe 

by Adam Mce 

1999 saw the beginning of a new era of volleyball at 
Montevallo. This new era was ushered in by the arrival 
of Head Coach CJ. Sherman, who brought with her a 
wealth of both playing and coach- 
ing experience. 

Although the year was a dis- 
appointment in terms of the 
team's overall record (11-22), the 
Lady Falcons earned a berth to the 
GSC Tournament, and fired a 
warning of things to come from 
Montevallo volleyball. 

The Lady Falcons had a large 
void to fill entering the 1999 sea- 
son, namely the vacancies left by 
Brandi Norgren, Juanita Barb, and 
Kellie Wallace. Several new faces 
were brought in to fill these spots, 
including freshman setter Chris- 
tina Tamburello, freshman middle 
hitter Mandi Tate, junior setter 
Takilia Mayfield, and junior outside hitter Keona Wil- 
son. Added to these new faces was a core of six key 
returnees, who added the necessary experience to the 
Lady-Falcon lineup. It was still going to be a tough sea- 
son for the Lady Falcons, who not only had several 
new faces and a new head coach, but were also facing 
arguably the most-daunting schedule in recent memory. 

The season began with a trip to the St. Francis Scrim- 
mage in Illinois. UM lost a closely fought encounter 
with Michigan Tech in the first match, 3-1. A strong St. 
Francis team then soundly beat the Lady Falcons on 
the second day. 

A lone win over King College precluded five straight 
losses for UM before the team produced solid wins over 
both Martin Methodist and Birmingham-Southern, re- 
spectively. Unfortunately, the Lady Falcons faced some 
of their strongest opponents in the latter half of Sep- 
tember, and were on the losing side in their next seven 
matches, including losses to GSC opponents Valdosta 
State, Alabama-Huntsville, North Alabama and Lincoln 


Above: Senior captain Molly Sandwell, -13, 
celebrates a point with her Lady Falcon 
teammates. Sandwell, a right-side hitter from 
Evansville, Ind., led the team with 35 aces. 


UM ended this run with a win over GSC-rival West 
Alabama. A loss to Francis Marion was followed by 

two victories over both 

Tusculum and Newberry. The 
Lady Falcons then slipped up 
against Presbyterian College 
and were convincingly beaten 
by Alabama-Huntsville. 

The team's next game 
was a vital conference 
matchup with West Georgia, 
which the Falcons won easily to 
raise the chances of a GSC Tour- 
nament berth. In the 3-0 vic- 
tory, Tamburello totaled a ca- 
reer-high 58 assists, which 
ranked her 14th in the NCAA Di- 
vision 11 National Record Book 
for assists in a three-game 

The team was now 2-5 in the conference, but fell 
to 2—7 with consecutive losses to Valdosta State and 
North Alabama. The Lady Falcons split their next two 
games, beating Christian Brothers before losing to Mis- 
sissippi-Women. This was followed by two more con- 
ference victories over both West Alabama and West 
Georgia, which left the Lady Falcons needing a victory 
in their last GSC match at Lincoln Memorial to seal a 
GSC Tournament berth. 

In the match with LMU, Montevallo produced some 
of its best volleyball of the season to beat the home 
team 3-1. Sophomore middle hitter Christy Omiecinski 
led the team with 19 kills and four blocks on the day. 
She was backed-up by Mayfield, who totaled a sea- 
son-high 59 assists. 

At the GSC Tournament in Russellville, Ark., UM 
faced top-seed and host Arkansas Tech. The Lady Fal- 
cons were overwhelmed by the Golden Suns, 3-0, 
but by qualifying the team had set the tone for the 
years to come at UM. 

L &ff 

Above: Christina Tamburello and 
Leah Horan team up for a block 
attempt against Lincoln 
Memorial. Tamburello, a 
freshman from Hoover, led the 
Lady Falcons with 995 assists in 
her first season. 


1 1-22 Overall 


.w 5-7 G6C 

Michigan Tech 


St. Francis 


King College* 


Southern Indiana 


King College 


NW Missouri State 






Martin Methodist* 




Armstrong Atlantic 


Florida Tech 


Saint Leo 


Valdosta State 




North Alabama 


Lincoln Memorial 


West Alabama* 


Francis Marion 


Tusculum College* 


Newberry College* 


Presbyterian College 




West Georgia* 


Valdosta State 


North Alabama 


Christian Brothers* 




West Alabama* 


West Georgia' 




Lincoln Memorial* 


Arkansas Tech 


'denotes Montevallo win 

,PMdm_ ^ 14? 


1 2-5-2 Overall 
3-2-0 G6C 

University of Mobile 1-3 

Lambuth University* 4-0 

Belhaven College* 3-0 

West Florida* 1-0 

Auburn-Montgomery* 7-6 

Huntingdon College* 5-0 

Florida Tech 1-3 

Tampa 1-2 

Central Arkansas* 2-1 

Alabama-Huntsville 1-2 

Martin Methodist* 4-1 

Clayton State* 3-1 

Christian Brothers* 6-2 

Lincoln Memorial 1-2 

Florida Southern 1-1 

Saint Leo* 3-2 

Morehouse* 5-4 

Central Arkansas 1-1 

Alabama-Huntsville* 1-0 

'denotes Montevallo win 

Above: Senior Matthew 
Wheatley, a midfielder from 
Crook of Devon, Scotland, 
controls the play, setting up one 
of his team-leading 10 assists on 
the season. Wheatley earned GSC 
Player of the Year honors 
following his senior campaign at 
Montevallo. Below: Takashi 
Yoshiura, a junior defender from 
Nagasaki, Japan, battles two CBU 
players for possession of the ball. 
Yoshiura was an All-GSC Second 
Team selection at season's end. 

Acowe Soai 

by Adam Nice 

In 1999 the University of Montevallo Men's Soccer 
team made school history by becoming its first-ever 
Gulf South Conference Champions. The team posted a 
12-5-2 overall record and finished with a NCAA Re- 
gional ranking of #3, narrowly 
missing out on an NCAA Regional 
Tournament berth in the process. 
Experience was a key factor in 
the Falcons' success. The team 

returned four starting se- 
niors, four juniors, and 

three sophomores, and 

was also strengthened by 

a versatile recruiting 

class, which included a 

combination of first -year 

freshmen and walk-ons. 
The season started 

with a daunting opener 

away at NAIA power- 
house Mobile. Despite 

falling 3-1 to the Rams, 

Montevallo took a number of positive aspects 
from the game and entered the Lambuth Tournament 
looking for a strong showing. 

In the first game of the Lambuth tournament, UM 
found the form that matched expectations, beating the 
hosts 4-0. In the second game, the Falcons secured 
the tournament victory with a 3-0 win over Belhaven. 
Senior forward Adam Nice and freshman goalkeeper 
Corey Jones were awarded GSC Player of the Week 
and Goalkeeper of the Week honors, respectively, fol- 
lowing the team's tournament success. 

In their next game, the Falcons faced their first GSC- 
opponent, West Florida. UM lost the match but the re- 
sult was eventually overturned due to eligibility prob- 
lems on the UWF team. 

The Falcons won their next two games over both 
Auburn-Montgomery and Huntingdon College. In the 
first game, senior midfielder Matthew Wheatley hit a 
hat trick, which included the game winner in overtime. 
In the game against Huntingdon, junior midfielder Eddie 
Mukahanana got in on the goal-scoring act, hitting a 
hat trick that posted him at six goals for the season. 
The Falcons then suffered back-to-back defeats in 
Florida to both Florida-Tech and Tampa, but recovered 

Above: The Falcons relax after a grueling 
home match. Montevallo posted a perfect 
record of 5-0-0 at home in 1999, en route 
to their first CSC Championship title in the 
program's history. 

with a GSC home victory over Central Arkansas. Un- 
fortunately, another defeat followed, this time at the 
hands of GSC-rivals Alabama-Huntsville. 

Following the defeat at Huntsville, the Falcons 
picked up the pieces and won 
games against Martin Method- 
ist and a strong Clayton State 
side. These victories were fol- 
lowed by a vital win over GSC- 
opponents Christian Brothers, 
by 6—2, in a game that saw se- 
nior defender Digby Watt post 
his second career hat-trick 
against the same team. This win 
secured UM a berth in the GSC 

An away loss to Lincoln Me- 
morial blemished the UM win- 
loss record, but the team put 
this behind them and made an 
impact by winning the UAH 
Soccer Classic Tournament; 
which included regional powerhouses Alabama-Hunts- 
ville, Florida Southern, and Saint Leo. The Falcons de- 
feated Saint Leo and tied with Florida Southern, which 
was enough to earn them the tournament victory. A 
win over a much-improved Morehouse side was next 
for the Falcons before the team packed its bags for 
the GSC Tournament, held at Liberty Park, in Vestavia. 
In the tournament semi-final, UM faced Central Ar- 
kansas. UM went behind early in the second half, but 
equalized almost immediately through senior midfielder 
Wayne Odgers. The match was deadlocked after regu- 
lation and extra-time, and was to be decided in a pen- 
alty shoot-out. In the shoot-out, UM keeper Jones was 
the hero, saving two UCA penalties to secure 
Montevallo its third-ever GSC Tournament final place. 
The final would be a repeat of the last two, with Ala- 
bama-Huntsville standing between UM and a place in 
school history. 

The final was a tense encounter with little separat- 
ing either team. It took a single goal to win the match, 
and UM would score it through freshman forward Jeff 
Jones. When the final whistle sounded, UM's Falcons 
were the new GSC soccer champions, and had made 
school history in the process. 

1 48 _jS>Wddu 

Left: Junior defender Kevin Ray anchored the UM defense once again in 1999. Ray, 
who hails from Beckenham, England, was one of seven Falcons to play In all 19 
games of the 1999 season. Aiiove: Bassam Karlm, a sophomore forward from 
Nairobi, Kenya, played an important role during the Falcons' championship season. 
Karim was second on the squad In goals (7), assists (9), points (23), and shots (49). 

SJthldia, 149 

Si © <!, 


Right: Katie Persson, one of four 
seniors on the squad, displays her 
intense play at the back for UM in 
her final season. Persson, a 
defender from Birmingham, was a 
four-year starter for Montevallo. 

Photos: top right this page and far right opposite 
page, Diane Kennedy-Jackson; remainder, Danielle 

Above: Coach Rob King conveys instructions for half-time adjustments to his Lady 
Falcon squad. King has been coach of the Lady Falcon squad since the team's 
inception in 1995. Right: Heather Huot sizes up an oncoming defender before sending 
a cross in front of the net. Huot, a sophomore defender from British Columbia, 
Canada, was one of two sisters on the UM squad in 1999. 


150 ^jP^diio, 

BKj^ ' >' I'-; ^ 


# i- 

l^ft: Va/erie Davis, a sophomore 
from Hoover, collects herself for 
one of her 28 shots during the 
1999 lady Falcons' season. The 
midfielder netted two goals and 
totalled three assists for the year. 

loft & Sacking j 

LacCjjj m f i Alco* **#£ ^^A f #.t?#W*$*h fA&SJ : 

by Adam Nice 

1999 saw mixed fortunes for the University of 
Montevallo Lady Falcon soccer team. The team failed 
to qualify for the GSC Tournament for the first time in 
its short history, but still posted a 
winning record with several wins 
over notable opponents. 

UM finished the season with a 
7-5-2 overall record, not quite as 
impressive as the standard set in 
1998, but still the team's second 
consecutive season over .500. It 
was in GSC action where 
Montevallo struggled, finishing 
with a 2-2—2 record, which even- 
tually diminished the team's hopes 
of a tournament berth. 

The arrival of the 1999 season 
saw several new additions to the 
UM roster. These included fresh- 
man goalkeeper Adrianne Peters, 
freshman defenders Monique 
LeBeau and Mary McGraw, freshman midfielder Emma 
Hunter, and freshman forward Karine Yakap, among 
others. The Lady Falcons also returned a core of the 
1998 squad and hopes were high following the success 
of the previous season. 

The Lady Falcons kicked off with a tense 3-2 over- 
time loss at Division 1 Samford in a game that saw UM 
leading at the half but eventually falling to a golden 
goal in the first period of overtime. Despite this loss, 
the team rallied to vanquish their next opponent and 
future GSC-rival Ouachita Baptist, 3-2. 

Montevallo then faced their first GSC-opponent of 
the 1999 campaign, West Florida, who had beaten UM 
in the 1998 GSC Tournament final. The Lady Falcons 
battled the defending champions for 90 minutes be- 
fore losing on a 74th minute goal to the visiting Lady 

The Lady Falcons had the opportunity to make 
amends against their next GSC-opponent, North Ala- 
bama. However, the team could only manage a 2-2 tie 

Above: )o Vermeer wins the ball in the 
midfield versus CBU. Vermeer, a sophomore 
from Brighton, England, led Montevallo with 
four assists and 38 shots. 

after double overtime, leaving them 0-1-1 in GSC ac- 

A disappointing visit to NA1A William Carey fol- 
lowed for UM, and the team 
looked to end its winless streak 
in the next game, against GSC- 
opponent Central Arkansas. A 
deserved 3-1 victory over the 
Lady Bears gave UM the win it 
needed, and hopes were high for 
a victory in the team's next fix- 
ture against Alabama-Hunts- 
ville. Again, the Lady Falcons 
could only pull off a tie, and the 
hopes of a GSC Tournament 
berth were to rest upon the 
team's last two GSC games, 
against Christian Brothers and 
Lincoln Memorial. 

Back-to-back wins in their 
next two games saw the Lady 
Falcons improve to 4-3-2. The team then lost an- 
other close encounter, 2-1, against Clayton State, 
in overtime. UM's next game was against Christian 
Brothers, and the Lady Falcons were desperate for a 
GSC victory. Unfortunately, UM fell to the Lady Buc- 
caneers, 3-1, leaving the team's GSC Tournament 
hopes relying on the results of other GSC games. 

A convincing win over Huntingdon College prepared 
the team for its last GSC game against Lincoln Memo- 
rial. In a game that saw LMU dominate, UM pulled off 
a stunning 1-0 victory, thanks to the boot of senior 
midfielder Michelle Huot and the hands of Peters, who 
posted 10 saves on the day. Despite the victory, other 
results did not favor the Lady Falcons, and qualifica- 
tion for their fifth straight GSC Tournament was not 
to be. 

UM finished the season in style, posting a 2-0 vic- 
tory over NAIA powerhouse Birmingham-Southern, 
thanks to goals from junior forward Laura Hazeldine 
and sophomore midfielder Jo Vermeer. 

Above: Mary McGraw wins a 
one-on-one battle with a 
Christian Brothers forward. 
McGraw, a freshman defender 
from Huntsville, was one of eight 
Lady Falcons to participate in all 
14 matches during the 1999 


7-5-2 Overall 


^ 2-2-2 GSC 




Ouachita Baptist* 


West Florida 


North Alabama 


William Carey 


Central Arkansas* 






Martin Methodist* 



Clayton State 



Christian Brothers 


Huntingdon College* 


Lincoln Memorial* 




'denotes Montevallo win 

,SWdiia,_ 15i 


12- 14 Overall 
■ 6-3 &SC 

Christian Brothers* 81-73 

Delta State 66-69 

Arkansas-Monticello 86-118 
St. Augustine's 

College* 96-90 
Cumberland University 71-83 

Selma University* 73-67 

St. Paul's College* 81-79 

Alabama State 62-66 

Arkansas-Monticello* 104-92 

Selma University 80-83 
St. Augustine's 

College* 81-71 

North Alabama 75-81 

West Alabama 77-83 

Lincoln Memorial 81-87 

Alabama-Huntsville 76-78 

West Georgia* 71-65 

Valdosta State 75-83 

West Florida* 75-73 

North Alabama 68-72 

West Alabama* 67-63 

Lincoln Memorial* 86-78 

Alabama-Huntsville 71-78 

Fisk University 72-82 

West Georgia 80-87 

Valdosta State* 83-69 

West Florida* 80-67 

'denotes Montevallo win 

oopin' It Up 

by Adam Nice 

Above: Junior forward Orlando 
Weeks makes a move In the post 
versus Delta State at the GSC 
Crossover Classic. Weeks 
averaged 7.6 points per game in 
his first year as a Falcon. Right: 
Junior guard Calvin "Mouse" 
Mackey is not so mighty as his 
shot is blocked by a West 
Georgia defender. Mackey led the 
Gulf South Conference In free- 
throw percentage at 90.3 

The 1999-2000 season was one of continued im- 
provement for the University of Montevallo men's bas- 
ketball team. An improved overall record was an en- 
couraging sign that UM is ready to take the next step 
at the NCAA Division 11 level. 

The Falcons ended the season 
at 12-14 overall. Unfortunately, 
the team was unable to achieve 
its goal of a GSC Tournament 
berth, but it did post a much-im- 
proved conference record (6-8), 
which is encouraging considering 
the strength of the GSC East Divi- 

The Falcons added a wealth of 
talent to the 1999-2000 lineup. 
New faces included freshmen 
guards Jonathon Bailey 
and lames Hutchison, 
freshman forward 
Wesley Rimes, freshman 
center Austin Burdick, 
junior guards Calvin Mackey and Undrae Lilly, 
and junior forwards Otis Robinson and Orlando 
Weeks. The team also returned several key 
players, including junior guard Donnie Moore 
and senior center and 1998-99 GSC First Team 
pick Earl Ike. 

The season began with a split at the GSC 
Crossover Classic, hosted by Montevallo. The 
Falcons beat Christian Brothers in its opener 
but lost to Delta State in the second game. UM adopted 
the same pattern over the next four games before win- 
ning two straight over Selma University and St. Paul's 
College, respectively. 

A close loss to NCAA Division 1 Alabama State fol- 
lowed before the team knocked off Arkansas-Monticello 
at the UM Coca-Cola Classic with Ike scoring a sea- 
son-high 28 points. UM suffered a surprise defeat at 
the hands of Selma University, but recovered to record 
a win at St. Augustine College after Christmas. 

The Falcons then faced their first GSC opponent, 
North Alabama. Montevallo lost in a close game, 75- 
81, and suffered the same fate in the next three games, 
all against GSC foes. A conference win over West Geor- 
gia steadied the ship, but UM then fell to conference 
rival Valdosta State. The Falcons split their next two 
games, recording a victory over West Florida and a 

Above: Fifth-year Head Coach Jeff Daniels 
calls a play as James Prestage (left) and 
Austin Burdick (right) observe from the 
bench. Prestage and Burdick backed up All 
A merican Earl Ike at center. 

second loss against North Alabama. 

Two straight conference victories raised Falcon mo- 
rale and hopes for a tournament berth. West Alabama 
was the first to fall, in a game that saw Ike break the 
school record for rebounds in a 
game with 25 boards. This was 
followed by a home win overt 
the Lincoln Memorial 
Railsplitters. However, Falcon 
qualification hopes were dashed 
as the team lost Its next two 
conference games to Alabama 
Huntsville and West Georgia. 

The season ended on a high 
note as UM won its last two GSC 
games versus Valdosta State 
and West Florida, proving that 
the team could match up with 
the best in the GSC on any given 
day. However, it was too little, 
too late for UM as the team 
missed out on a conference 
berth and will have to look to next year for the break- 

152 ^=^MJ£k 

nlnB ', 

Left: Senior center Earl Ike goes for an easy two. Ike ranked second in NCAA 
Division 11 in rebounding in 1999-2000 at 12.5 rebounds per game. Above: Point 
guard lonathon Bailey protects the ball under pressure from a Delta State defender. 
Bailey played In 22 games as a freshman during the 1999-2000 season. 

S#lhLflia,_ _ i$3 

Above: Leading scorer Tenasha Evans looks to pass to an open teammate. Evans, the 
lone junior on the squad, led the Culf South Conference in steals and steals per 
game. Bight: Freshman center Cara Melton shoots her patented jumper over a Delta 
State defender as fellow freshman Michelle Cowan positions herself for the offensive 
rebound. Melton and Cowan, both products of Birmingham, formed a formidable duo 
at the power forward and center positions for Montevallo. 



Left: Team captain Nicole Bejaran 
shoots over a defender as Erica 
Harris (behind the defender) 
positions herself under the 
basket. Bejaran, the only senior 
on the team, led the Lady Falcons 
in assists and Harris led UM in 

■ ■■ ■/ ;s ■ 

ouw&aWowe \ 

Ud-a f aIcok toufceftMll build* for H\e \ vhrt 

by Adam Nice 

In 1999-2000, the University of Montevallo Lady 
Falcon basketball team looked to build upon the suc- 
cess of the previous year. Last season was a seesaw 
battle for DM as the team recorded 
numerous wins over strong oppo- 
nents, but failed to match early 
season expectations. 

The team Finished with a 9-15 
overall record and went 5-9 in 
conference play. The Lady Falcons 
struggled on the road all season 
long, as they posted a 1-10 away 
record and failed to repeat the 
1998-1999 post-season visit to 
the GSC Tournament. 

It was a new-look Lady Falcon 
squad that entered the 1999- 
2000 season, with just one se- 
nior, guard Nicole Bejaran, and 
one junior, guard Tenasha Evans. 
Several outstanding new fresh- 
men were brought in by second-year Head Coach Peggy 
Keebler, including centers Michelle Cowan and Cara 
Melton, guard Rachel Derrick and forward Kiara 
Wallace. Rounding off the squad were a number of 
sophomores who were instrumental in the 1998-99 
campaign, including forward/center Erica Harris, guards 
Bridget Hollis and Dani Kennedy, guard/forward Crys- 
tal Thedford, and forward Natasha Waddle. 

The season opened with a convincing win over Chris- 
tian Brothers at the GSC Crossover Classic, in which 
Evans scored a season-high 29 points. A loss to Delta 
State followed in the second game of the tournament, 
but the Lady Falcons bounced back with a hard-fought 

Above: Rachel Derrick, a freshman from 
Franklin, Tenn., brings the ball past half 
court. Derrick backed up Bejaran at the 
point-guard position. 

victory over llth-ranked Kennesaw State, 75-71, in 
arguably the team's finest performance of the year. 
Unfortunately, Montevallo could not maintain the 
momentum following the vic- 
tory over KSU, and lost the next 
three games by wide margins. 
Two well-earned victories at the 
UM/Coca-Cola Classic pro- 
vided short-term relief for 
the team as it lost its next 
five games, three of which 
were against conference oppo- 

The team started to change 
its fortunes with a victory over 
GSC-rival Alabama-Huntsville, 
and then defeated West Geor- 
gia to bring its conference record 
to 2-3. 

However, post-season 
hopes were depleted as the Lady 
Falcons suffered a string of four GSC losses, which all 
but ruled out a tournament berth. 

Despite the disappointments, UM finished strongly, 
winning three of its last five games. This included vic- 
tories over Lincoln Memorial, West Georgia, and 
Valdosta State. Montevallo lost its season finale to GSC 
rival West Florida. Melton posted a triple-double, re- 
cording 15 points, 15 rebounds, and 10 blocked shots. 
The young Lady Falcon team, despite missing out 
on a tournament berth, laid the foundation for the years 
to come with a number of solid team performances 
demonstrating the talent that still has time to flourish 
on the court. 

Above: Cara Melton scores an 
easy two in a Lady Falcon home 
game. Melton led Montevallo in 
blocks during her freshman 
campaign and ended the season 
with a triple-double versus West 


9- 1 5 Overall 


h^ 5-9 06C 

Christian Brothers* 


Delta State 


Kennesaw State* 


Middle Tennessee State 50-85 

Spring Hill College 


Kennesaw State 


St. Augustine's* 




Henderson State 


Ouachita Baptist 


North Alabama 


West Alabama 


Lincoln Memorial 




West Georgia* 


Valdosta State 


West Florida 


North Alabama 


West Alabama 


Lincoln Memorial* 




West Georgia* 


Valdosta State* 


West Florida 


'denotes Montevallo win 

■ 9{lhldia, 



fktm on, 

By Carla R. Handley 

The 1999-2000 cheerleading squad had many obstacles to overcome. In previous years the squad had consisted 
of twelve or more athletes, with at least two males working as bases. This year's group began the fall semester 
with only six young women, and before basketball season had even begun, one cheerleader quit the squad, drop- 
ping the team down to five. Another problem that the 2000 cheerleaders faced was the fact that captain Jamie 
Lynn Odom and sophomore Heather Curl were the only ones in the group who had cheered on a collegiate squad 
before. The three remaining girls, Meredith Prosser, Brandi Gore, and Jessica Ballentine were all freshmen. 

In spite of the odds that were stacked against them, however, the cheerleaders worked diligently to support both 
the men's and women's basketball teams. At every home game, the young women could be found standing at the 
end of the basketball court cheering the UM falcons on to victory. 

Below: Head Cheerleader Jamie Odom and Jessica 
Ballentine get together for a picture before 
cheering on the men's basketball team. 

156 « 

Above: The Fakonettes move to a tight formation to 
perform some intricate dance moves. 

Above: Emily Holmes and Kim Shaw bond 
during one of the men's basketball games. 
Spending so many hours practicing together 
enabled the young women to develop a 
strong friendship. 


f rodL kVj£*jou*t\ 

The 1999-2000 men's basketball season was a busy one, not only for the basket- 
ball team, but also for the Falconettes, the University's dance team. The young women 
who made the dance team squeezed in long hours of practice in the Bibb Graves dance 
studio, and at each of the men's home basketball games, these girls entertained the 
crowd during halftime with energy-filled dance routines that were packed with turns, 
leaps, and falls. 

Halftime entertainment is always something that is looked forward to by fans, so it 
is no wonder that having an excellent dance team helped not only to build team spirit, 
but to build school spirit as well. The 1999-2000 UM Falconettes did an excellent job 
of keeping the crowd excited and glued to their seats during halftime. 

By Meredith M. Prosser 

sMlttu i5? 


44- 15 Overall 

Union University 2-1 

Lambuth University* 4-6 

Faulkner University* 5-4 

Spring Hill College* 4-2 

Spring Hill College* 5-3 

Lee University* 8-0 

Lee University* 9-8 

Lee University 8-3 

Birmingham-Southern 6-4 

Auburn-Montgomery 9-5 

St. Joseph's College* 5-3 

St. Joseph's College* 11-10 

Southern Indiana* 8-2 

Southern Indiana* 9-2 

Concordia College* 20-3 

Concordia College* 5-4 

Siena Heights Univ.* 6-0 

Siena Heights Univ.* 5-2 

Siena Heights Univ.* 1 3-3 

Siena Heights Univ.* 12-2 

William Carey* 4-0 

College* 3-2 

College* 6-4 

Lane College* 18-0 

Lane College* 28-0 

Concordia College* 9-0 

Concordia College* 11-8 

Columbus State* 5-3 

Valdosta State* 8-7 

Valdosta State* 6-1 

Auburn-Montgomery 13-7 

West Alabama* 1 1-1 

West Alabama* 7-3 

West Alabama* 13-4 

West Georgia* 8-2 

West Georgia* 5-1 
Birmingham-Southern* 10-7 

Columbus State* 5-2 

Univ. of West Florida* 4-3 

Univ. of West Florida* 1 1-1 

Univ. of West Florida* 4-3 

Spring Hill College* 1 1-4 

Spring Hill College* 11-7 

Concordia College* 14-1 

Alabama-Huntsville* 8-7 

Alabama-Huntsville 13-4 

Alabama-Huntsville* 14-2 

University of Mobile* 4-3 

North Alabama 7-4 

North Alabama 6-1 

North Alabama 1 1-0 

William Carey 6-5 

Lincoln Memorial* 15-3 

Lincoln Memorial* 3-0 

Lincoln Memorial* 3-2 

Southern Arkansas* 10-5 

North Alabama* 7-2 

North Alabama 23-19 

Delta State 5-3 

"denotes Montevallo win 

by DeWayne Peevy 

• •••••• 8^f«s 

One for the ages. The University of Montevallo base- 
ball team began the new millennium with a bang, setting 
numerous records and new standards for seasons to come. 

The preseason sentiment of the 2000 season being 
the year for Montevallo to earn its 
first-ever Gulf South Conference 
Baseball Tournament berth was 
correct. The squad posted a 44-15 
mark, setting a school record for 
wins in a season. The Falcons also 
finished second in the GSC East Di- 
vision and third at the GSC Tourna- 
ment in Cleveland, MS, with 14-5 
and 2-3 records, respectively. 

UM opened the season at the 
Capitol City Classic, splitting a 
doubleheader with Union University 
and Lambuth University. UM lost 
the first game to Union, 2-1, and 
won the second game versus 
Lambuth, 6-4. The Falcons finished 
the Classic with a 2-1 mark after 
knocking off Faulkner University, 5-4, in 11 innings. Mon- 
tevallo completed the season-opening road trip with a 
twinbill sweep at "The Pit" on the Spring Hill College cam- 

The home opener followed with UM blanking Lee Uni- 
versity, 8-0, on Tony Cappola's two home runs and two 
doubles. The Falcons split a doubleheader with Lee the 
next day before traveling just up the road to Birmingham- 
Southern, where the Panthers beat UM, 6-4. Montevallo 
picked up its third straight loss at home versus Auburn- 
Montgomery before splitting two games with 21 st -ranked 
Saint Joseph's College. 

After starting the season with a 7-5 record, the Fal- 
cons won 15 of their next 16 games before starting GSC 
play. UM earned its first national ranking of the season 
along the way, breaking into the Collegiate Baseball Divi- 
sion 11 poll at No. 30 and remaining in the poll for the 
entire season. UM also set three school records in a double- 
header at Lane College with 28 runs in the second game 
and 46 runs and 44 hits in the doubleheader. Senior 
lefthander Josh Johnson tossed a no-hitter versus Concordia 
College, leading to a Falcon sweep of GSC Pitcher and 
Player of the Week honors along with shortstop Jeff Segar. 

Montevallo opened GSC play at home versus No. 22 

Above: UM Head Coach Bob Riesener 
lectures catcher Nathan Stockman and 
pitcher tared Drake during a visit to the 
mound. Riesener notched his hOOOth career 
victory during the 2000 season. 

Valdosta State, splitting the first two games of the series 
before game three was rained out. In the first game, se- 
nior third-baseman Cappola broke UM's career-hits mark 
with the 248 th hit of his four-year career. After dropping 
their second game with AUM, the 
Falcons won 14 straight games, 
including nine conference wins. 

Head Coach Bob Riesener 
earned his 1,000 th career victory 
with a 4—3 win over West 
Florida, moving Montevallo into 
first place In the GSC East at 8-1 
in conference play. After taking 
two of three from Alabama- 
Huntsville, the Falcons moved up 
to No. 5 in the Collegiate Base- 
ball Coaches' Poll, their highest 
ranking in school history. UM 
stumbled in the next GSC series 
at North Alabama, losing all three 
games to fall behind UAH atop 
the GSC East standings. Mon- 
tevallo finished the season in second place after sweep- 
ing their final GSC series versus Lincoln Memorial. UM 
earned its first-ever GSC Tournament berth and surpassed 
the 40-win mark for only the second time in school his- 

Next up was the GSC Tournament. Montevallo started 
out with a bang, knocking off Southern Arkansas, 10-5, 
and North Alabama, 7-2, entering the final day of play 
as the only undefeated team. UM faced UNA for the sec- 
ond time, but lost a 15-10 lead in the eighth inning after 
surrendering 13 runs to lose 23-19. Immediately follow- 
ing the exhausting 42-run marathon, the Falcons had to 
face top-seed Delta State, losing 5-3 to eliminate UM 
from the tournament. Cappola, Nick Vandegriff, and Drew 
Downs earned All-Tournament honors. 

After his senior year, Cappola leaves Montevallo as 
the career leader in games played (214), at bats (783), 
hits (300), doubles (59), total bases (482) and fielding 
assists (475). Montevallo also set team season records 
for at bats (1903), runs scored (458), hits (642), runs 
batted in (399), total bases (998), putouts (1392), double 
plays (55), fielding percentage (.963), innings pitched 
(464) and wins (44). Several records were set during 
arguably the best season in UM baseball history. 

158 ^jSMddki- 

Left: Freshman catcher Nathan 
Stockman applies the tag on an 
opposing player. Stockman, from 
Ontario, Canada, is the brother of 
former Falcon standout Matt Stockman. 


Left: Shortstop leff Segar takes a throw at second base on a stolen-base attempt. 
Segar, a junior from Syracuse, New York, was drafted by his hometown New York 
Yankees in the June amateur draft. Above: tared Drake, junior pitcher, delivers his 
patented curve ball to an unsuspecting batter. The Leeds native played many roles 
for Montevallo in 2000, including backing up at both second base and shortstop, in 
addition to his pitching duties. 

SWdiia, _ i$9 

Above: Junior Donna Thornell returns a serve during a practice session. Thornell, a 
three-time MVP at Benjamin Russell High School, transferred to UM from Central 
Alabama Community College, in Alexander City. Right: Tinsley Brazell, left, and 
Leslie Smith celebrate with a high five after a doubles win. Brazell, a senior out of 
Lanett, was the only returning player on the 2000 squad. 

160 s4Mdki 

left: Tinsley Brazell prepares to 
serve as doubles partner 
Meredith Boone awaits the 
return. Boone, a junior from 
Prattville, transferred to UM from 
Jefferson State Community 

ecovd EV^kers 

Lada f AlCOrU ftnnU fCAm <M»t\ oJc JuinAtna! 

• • • • • S^ •••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••• s^ps • M « « e 

by DeWayne Peevy 

What a difference a year makes! The University of 
Montevallo women's tennis squad began the new mil- 
lennium on a high note, enjoying a record-breaking 
season under new Head Coach 
Larry Gibson. The team finished 
the 2000 campaign with a 12-10 
overall record, posting their first 
winning record since reinstating 
the program in 1995. The Lady 
Falcons also surpassed the 1978 
squad's 10-4 mark for the most 
wins in school history. 

After beginning the season 
with a home loss at the hands of 
local rival Birmingham-Southern, 
UM picked up its first Gulf South 
Conference win in the program's 
short history. Montevallo defeated 
Alabama-Huntsville, 6-3, as jun- 
ior Donna Thornell led the way 
with wins in both singles and 
doubles play alongside partner Sondra Hatcher. Sur- 
rounded by three rainouts, UM won the next two 
matches with wins over Blue Mountain and Judson Col- 

After their 3-1 start, the Lady Falcons equaled last 
year's five wins with victories over Wallace-Hanceville 
and Arkansas Tech. Five losses also came with the two 
wins, lowering Montevallo's record to 5—6 overall and 
1-3 in GSC play. The early expectations of a trip to the 
Gulf South Conference Tournament were slipping away 
as UM fell below the .500 mark. 

Above: Coach Larry Gibson shares pointers 
with the Lady Falcon Tennis team. Gibson led 
UM to their first winning season since the 
program was reinstated in 1995. 

Montevallo finished the month of March riding a 
three-match winning streak and entered the next GSC 
match versus North Alabama with renewed confi- 
dence after winning five of 
their last six. The only loss 
came at Spring Hill College, 
where UM took two of three in 
doubles play, but Spring Hill 
won all six singles matches to 
clinch the victory. North Ala- 
bama posted a 9-0 sweep over 
the Lady Falcons, dropping UM 
to 1—4 in GSC play. Only a win 
over GSC East foe West Geor- 
gia would provide a glimmer of 
hope for a GSC Tournament 

Montevallo split its next two 
matches, losing at Kennesaw 
State before knocking off Judson 
College, 9-0. The final GSC 
match with West Georgia approached with a 
postseason berth on the line. Although the Lady Fal- 
cons fought hard, they would come up short, losing 
7-2 versus the Lady Braves. After postseason hopes 
were lost, Montevallo bounced back with a season- 
ending win over Wallace-Hanceville to finish the sea- 
son at 12-10, 1-5 in the GSC East Division. 

Although the team did not reach the ultimate goal 
of qualifying for the GSC Tournament, members did 
lay the groundwork for success on a higher level for 
years to come. 

Above: Sondra Hatcher works on 
her backhand during practice. 
Hatcher, a junior from Cropwell, 
joined Donna Thornell in 
transferring to UM from Central 
Alabama Community College. 


12-10 Overall 


fc^ 1-5G6C 

Birmingham Southern 






Blue Mountain College* 


Union University 


West Georgia 


Judson College* 


Jeff State C.C. 


Wallace State C.C* 



Birmingham Southern 


West Florida 


Arkansas Tech* 


Valdosta State 


Lincoln Memorial 


Mars Hill (@ UNA) 


Huntingdon College* 


Martin Methodist* 


Faulkner State C.C* 


Spring Hill College 


Tuskegee University 

(@ Montgomery)* 


Snead State* 


North Alabama 


Kennesaw State 


West Georgia 


Judson College* 




"denotes Montevallo win 

,SMldia_ _ i§i 

2000 Men's Golf Results 

University of North Alabama 
Spring Classic 
623— 9th place 
Georgia College & State 
University Bobcat Invitational 
958—1 3th place 
Valdosta State University 
2000 Southeastern Collegiate 
959— 13th place 
GSC Championships 
938— 6th place 

2000 Women's 
Golf Results 

Third Annual Agnes McAmis 
Women's Golf Invitational 

Lindsay Jackson 8th 

Nicole Goodnight 19th 

Above: Paul Gamble sizes up a 
putt. Right: Steven lackson eyes 
an upcoming putt, lackson was 
one of two freshmen golfers 
from Titusville, Via. Center and 
far right: Ryan Buske takes a 
mid-range putt in the center 
frame. In the right-hand frame, 
he attempts to "convince'' the 
ball to cooperate and drop into 
the hole. Buske, from Ontario, 
Canada, was the lone senior on 
the team. 

uvt-in' Along 

by De Wayne Peevy 

The new millennium proved to be a challenge as 
Montevallo's men's and women's golf teams opened 
the 21st century below their expectations. 

After a disappointing 1999 campaign, the Montevallo 
men's golf team had high expec- 
tations for their first season of the 
new millennium. A young Falcon 
team fell short of their goal of 
bringing home their first GSC 
Tournament Championship, but 
this year's squad did improve on 
their pre-GSC scores. 

Montevallo started the 
spring season with a ninth- 
place finish at the Univer- 
sity of North Alabama 
Spring Classic. UM shot a 
623 two-day total, finish- 
ing 29 strokes off the lead 
in the 18-team field. 

Montevallo next played 
in the Bobcat Invitational, 
hosted by Georgia College & State University in 
Greensboro, GA. The Falcons finished 13th of 17 


them in sixth place after day one, but they did not fare 
as well in the later rounds, shooting 321 and 330 over 
the last two rounds. Ryan Buske led Montevallo with 
a score of 234, ranking 33rd overall. 

The Falcon men's golf squad 
finished 13th at the Southeast- 
ern Collegiate Tournament at 
the Valdosta Country Club, sur- 
passing last season's 18th place 
finish. UM shot a three-round 
score of 959, 76 shots off the 

UM ended the season with 
a sixth place finish at the Gulf 
South Conference Tournament 
Montevallo shot 938 for the 
tourney (309-313-316) led by 
Brian Daley's 231(72-78-81) 
three-round total. Dilley finished 
eighth individually, earning Sec 
ond Team All-GSC honors. 
Although the women's 
squad played in only one tournament, both partici- 
pants represented Montevallo well. Golfers Lindsay 
Jackson and Nicole Goodnight finished 8th and 19th, 
respectively, at the Third Annual Agnes McAmis 
Women's Golf Invitational. 

Look for improved results for both teams next sea 
son as Montevallo golf gets back on the fairway in 

162 3MM<&u> 


Left: Paul Gamble blasts a shot out of 
the bunker onto the green. A sopho- 
more from Ontario, Canada, Gamble has 
been referred to by his coach as one of 
the hardest workers on the team. 

Left: Kevin Johnson, a smooth-swinging leftte, admires a long drive off the tee. 
Johnson, a junior transfer from Gadsden State Community College, enjoyed an 
Impressive first season at Montevallo. Above: Ian Atkinson follows through after 
teeing off. Atkinson, a freshman from British Columbia, Canada, believes that the 
best part of playing at UM is his great teammates. 

gjJUJig, 163 

6porte Wowove 

The young men and women who 
make up UM's athletic teams are an 
exceptional group of Individuals who 
excel on the playing field, in the 
classroom, and in other extra-cur- 
ricular activities. This year was a big 
year for the student-athletes; 
twenty-three of them received rec- 
ognition for their athletic accom- 
plishments and/or their perfor- 
mance outside of the athletic arena, 
the baseball team set numerous 
records, and the men's soccer team 
achieved a major victory by winning 
the GSC championship. A sports 
banquet was held in the Anna Irvin 
Dining Hall in the spring to honor 
the outstanding individuals and 

Ryan Buske, Golf 

GSC AU-Academlc Team 

Tony Cappola, Baseball 

1st team American Baseball Coaches 
Associatlon/Rawlings All-Amerlcan Team 
and CoSlDA/CTE Academic All-America 
Team; GSC Commissioner' s Trophy; 1st 
Team Aii-GSC; East Division Player of the 
Year; All-Academic Baseball Team; 1st Team 
Division-11 Ail-American; rleal Shirley 
Award; Leon G. Davis Fifth Year-Senior 
Award; drafted as a free agent by the 
California A ngels 

Brian Carter, Baseball 

2nd Team AII-GSC 

Brian DUley, Golf 

2nd TeamAll-CSC 

Alaina Enslen, Soccer 

GSC AU-Academlc Team 

Erica Harris, Basketball 

2nd TeamAll-CSC 

Michelle Huot, Soccer 

2nd Team AII-GSC; GSC AU-Academlc Team 

Earl Ike, Basketball 

1st TeamAll-GSC; NA8C All-South Region 
1st Team; Daktronlcs All-South Region 2nd 
Team; NABC Honorable Mention All- 

Josh Johnson, Baseball 

1st TeamAll-GSC 

Corey Jones, Soccer 

2nd Team AII-GSC 

Sam Kfle, Baseball 

2nd Team AII-GSC 

164 ^J3lhi 

Matt Mitchell, Baseball 

1st Team AI1-CSC (KR); 2nd Team AII-CSC 

Dormie Moore, Basketball 
CSC All-Academic Team 

Eddie Mukahanana, Soccer 

1st Team AII-CSC 

Adam Nice, Soccer 

CSC A IT A cademic Team; A It- A cademic 
Honor Roll 

Katie Persson, Soccer 

2nd Team AII-CSC: CSC All-Academic Team 

MoUy Sandwell, Volleyball 

CSC Academic Honor Roll 

JeffSegar, Baseball 

1st Team AITGSC; 1st Team DMsion-11 All- 
American; drafted 698th overall by the New 
York Yankees in the 23rd round of the 
2000 Major league Baseball First-Year 
Player Draft 

Danny Shorts, Baseball 

1st Team AII-CSC 

Amy TidweU, Volleyball 

CSC Academic Honor Roll 

Digby Watt, Soccer 

1st Team AITGSC; All-Academic Honor Roll 

Matthew Wheatley, Soccer 

1st Team AII-CSC: CSC Player of the Year 

Takashi Yoshlura, Soccer 

2nd Team AII-CSC 

Photos: Matthew Orton, courtesy of UM Sports Information 

,PllhI.elia> 165 


Photos: bottom left, this page, Meredith M. Prosser; 
remainder. Carta R. Handley 

embers of Sigma Tau Delta, 
the English honorary, enjoy a 
sonnet reading in honor of 
poet and playwright William 
Shakespeare's birthday. 

tterns of 

At the University of Montevallo, there 
are over sixty organizations open to stu- 
dents. These organizations range from stu- 
dent publications, to judicial groups, to 
honor societies, to special interest groups. 
No matter what a student enjoys doing 
outside of the classroom, there are plenty of or- 
ganizations on campus providing material for 
extra-curricular activities. These groups work to- 
gether for the sake of common interests or goals, 
forming special patterns of purpose within the 
tapestry that is University life. 

Oi zamzaliMi/cJndex ^ Iffl 

African American Society 

Alpha Epsilon Rho 

Row 1: Joann Green (Secretary) , Gwendolyn McNeal (President), Chant e Love, 
LeKlndra Saxton. Row 2: Andretta Burroughs, Angela I. McMillian, John C. Bailey 
(Treasurer), Yteria Tolbert, Kaleitha Thomas, Edith Carter. Not pictured: lameka 
Simmons (VP), Allison Rembert (Asst. Secretary), Stephanie Henderson 
(Parliamentarian), Alfye Green (PR), Crystal Rodgers, Kawana Wren. 

Row /: Deanne Gilbert (Publicity), Melissa Bender, April Douglas (Secretary). 
Row 2: Cheri Buck, Danielle LaFontaine, Mary /.off. Tiffany Roskamp (President). 
Row 3: Andy Jordan, Alfye Green (Asst. President), Malissia Veasey (VP). Not 
pictured: Amy Lemley (Activities) , Alexis Harrell (Treasurer). 


Abernathy. Andrea 24 

Abreo, Katie 120. 121 

Acker, Olivia 24, 116, 117 

Adams. Candace 175 

Adams. Crystal 180 

Adams, Heather 24 

Adams, lamle 168 

Adams. Krlstte 85 

Adcock, lames 66 

African American Society 168 

Agerton, Leslie 173 

Aherne, Martin 24. 177 

Albright, Karen 24. 50. 51, 171. 179 

Aldridge. Ryan 172 

Alexander, Catherine 24 

Alexander, Don 66, 171, 172 

Allen. Fairon 160 

Allen, Patrick 24 

Allen, Penny 66 

Allison, Virginia 6, 24 

Allman, Scott lewis 120, 131, 135, 143 

Alpha Delta PI 80 

Alpha Epsilon Rho 168. 181 

Alpha Gam 77 

Alpha Gamma Delta 74, 78. 84 

Alpha Kappa Alpha 86, 87 

Alpha Kappa Lambda 76, 77, 82 

Alpha Phi Alpha 86, 87 

Alpha Tau Omega 74, 78. 90. 91 

Alriparmak, Misty 169 

American Society of Interior Design 168 

Amnesty International 168. 181 

Anderson, Amy 66 

Andrews, Elizabeth 180 

Andrews, Fran 171 

Andrews, Frank 136. 140, 143 

Andrews, Heather Marie 24, 60, 136, 140, 143, 191 

Antuna, Ruffln 24, 169 

Ardovino. Joseph 61, 64. 66, 140 

Ardovino, Lorl 66 

Arevalo, Karolina 24 

Armstrong, Mary Beth 53, 176 

Ashburner. Karen 53 

Asson, Katie 20 

Aswell, Ashley 175 

Atchley, Ragan Barker 25 

Atkins. Autumn 24 
Atkinson. Ian 163. 170 
Attaway. Jennifer 121 
Audiss, Vlvlanne 120 
Avery, lenny 178 


Bagga. Davlnderjit 52 

Bailey, Amy 25, 116, 117. 180 

Bailey, )ohn C. 25, 168 

Bailey, lonathon 152, 153, 169 

Bailey, Kim 169 

Bailey, Liz 66 

Baker, Brandon 59 

Baker, Tiffany 169 

Ballentlne, Jessica 25, 120, 156 

Ballew, Amy 169 

Banks. Lindsay 121 

Barb, Juanlta 147 

Barham, Elizabeth 25, 81, 168 

Barksdale. Danny 20. 63, 177 

Barnes. Paul G. 66 

Barnett, Mandl A. 53. 54 

Barnette. Jennifer 8, 9, 16, 84, 118, 120. 135. 136. 137. 

139, 143. 170 
Barnwell. Ginger 25 
Barone. Kathleen 66 
Barone. Robert W. 66 

Barone, Sarah 25 

Barr, Robert, Jr. 25, 117 

Baseball 169 

Bates, Brandl 92 

Bathurst. Curtis 120 

Batting, Jessica 25, 120. 175 

Battle, Tonja 25 

Bauer, Emily 173, 175. 177 

Bayles, Travis 169 

Bearden, Craig 25 

Bearden, Will 25, 120 

Beasley, Jake 25 

Beck, Madllyn 140 

Bedford, Joey 140 

Bejaran. Nicole 155. 169 

Bell, Mary Beth 25, 170, 173. 174, 179 

Bell. Nancy 56, 66 

Bender, Melissa 121. 168 

Bennitt, James A. 25 

Benton. Ruby Y. 25 

Bertagnotll, Abby 25 

Best, Emily 116, 117 

Bharara. Prakash 52 

Bird. Meredith 120, 143 

Bishop. Monty 131 

Bittlnger. Belinda 66 

Blackwelder. Shana 59 

Blackwell. Heather 120, 172 

Blankenshlp, Bobby 177 

Blankenship. lack 13, 25, 50, 52. 54. 57, 82, 174, 179 

American Society of Interior Oesl 

Row /: lamie Gilliland (President Elect), Jan Peel (Treasurer), Jennifer Lee 
(Secretary), Bridget Webb (President). Row 2: Lindy England, Ann Millard, Dr. 
Jan Kimmons (Advisor), Andy Hopper, Elizabeth Barham. 

Row 1: Scott Turner (Advisor), Safiya Webber (President) , Joy Lewis (Treasurer), 
Bonnie Lawrence (VP), Amanda Driver. Row 2: Jeremy DeNard, Joshua Frazier, 
Kathryn Porter, Joy Robertson, Nora Hickman. Row 3: Jamie Adams, J. Whitson, 
Blake Sims, Nancy Rhodes, Paul Wierbinski. 

Ifog ^_ _0tgiwza/wfi&/Q?/id eK 

s Basketball 

Row I: Edson Kelly, Matt Mitchell, Sam Kile, Josh Johnson, Brian Parks, Tony 
Cappola, Brian Carter, Kelsey Smith, Scott Lowery, RuffmAntuna, Travis Bayles. 
Row 2: Rocky Ford, leff Segar, Danny Shotts, Nick Collins, Brad Phillips, Nick 
Vandegriff, Trei lenkins, lared Drake, Chris Browning, Phil Phillips. Row 3: Head 
Coach Bob Riesener, Nathan Stockman, Todd Bonds, Bobby Cummings, David 
Epperson, Brett Madison, Takashi Yoshiura, Ryan Wells, Shane Hopkins, Todd 
Rivers, Mick Fieldbinder. Row 4: Jason Douglass, Gilmar Croes, Bill Thompson, 
Corey Ransome, Fairon Allen, Brian Woelders, Drew Downs, Sean Sawyer, Eric 

Row h Jason Ethridge, Calvin Mackey, Donnie Moore, Scott Ingram, James 
Hutchinson, Undrae Lilly, Blake Hudson, Jamie Graham, Kirk Norris. Row 2: 
Kevin Kimberly, Lendale Young, Orlando Weeks, Shannon Watson, lames 
Prestage, Earl Ike, Otis Robinson, Wesley Rimes, Jonathon Bailey, Kenny Cooper. 
Not pictured: Austin Burdick, Jeff Daniels (Head Coach), Chris Harrell (Assistant). 

Blankenship. Lea Anna 25 

Blanton. Linda 66 

Boai, Jason 172 

Boddie, Jennifer 173 

Bonamy, Joetle 180 

Bonds, Todd 169 

Bone. Kelly 120. 170, 174 

Booi, Jason 25 

Bookout, Michael 26 

Boone, Meredith 161, 180 

Booth, Elaine 66 

Bosarge, Annette 26,116,117 

Bosarge. Deborah 175 

Boswell, Meg 26, 84 

Boultan, Shanna 26 

Bowen, Jared 26 

Bowers, Angela 104 

Bowers, Sandra Bond 12, 13 

Bradley, Elizabeth 26 

Bradley, Stacy 26, 80 

Bradt, Angela 26 

Bragg, Jordan 120, 121, 131, 132, 135, 143 

Braid, Malcolm 52, 66 

Brantley, Racheal 26, 92, 93 

Brasher, Dawn 120, 121, 173 

Brasher, Sharon 66 
Brazell, Tinsley 160, 161, 180 
Brechin, Lauren 26 
Brewer. Jonathan 26 
Brewer, Nicole 26 
Briggs, Andon 125 
Brook, Adam 116, 117 
Browder, Catherine 26 
Brown, Jessica 26, 120, 121 
Brown, Robbie 26 
Browning, Chris 169 
Buchanan, Joey 131, 135 
Buck, Cheri 132, 168 
Bui, Son 125, 172 
Bui, Son Nguyen 26 
Burdick, Austin 152, 169 
Burkette, Tracl 173 
Burling. John 53. 176 
Burnett, Jessica 170 
Burroughs. Andretta 168 
Burson. LP. 116. 117 
Burt, Courtney 116, 117 
Burton, Whitney 180 
Buske, Ryan 26, 162. 164, 170 
Bussey, Heather 26 

Butler, Blair 6, 26, 131, 132, 133, 135, 139, 143 
Butts, Katherine L. 26, 143 
Butts, Kay 121. 143 
Bynum, Jennifer 27, 176 
Byrd, Houston 52 

Calhoun, Raymond 139 
Callaghan, David 67, 143 
Calloway. Kristlna 180 
Campbell, Angela 27, 117 
Campbell, Elizabeth 176 
Campbell, Maria 27 
Canada, Herbert 136, 140 
Candler, Jody 27, 117 
Cannady, Cathy 169 
Cappola, Tony 158, 164, 169 
Capretti, Andrea 27 
Carden, Bethany 15, 27 
Cardone, Lindsey 120 
Carla R. Handley 12, 14, 16. 17 
Carlin, Amanda 27, 175, 17b 
Carlisle, Kendrick 117 

Carlisle, William 52 

Carpenter, Lynlee 117 

Carr, Chris 116, 117. 127, 131, 135, 139. 143 

Carr, Tammy 27 

Carrigan. Jonathan 27 

Carroll. Afmee 120, 121. 178 

Carroll. Celeste 27 

Carson, Louise 27, 97 

Carter, Brian 27, 164, 169 

Carter, Dale 27, 117 

Carter, Edith 27, 168 

Carter, Emily 120 

Carver, Brandon 27, 131, 135, 139, 143 

Cassidey, Lewis 52, 55, 175 

Cassinl, Abbie 97 

Causey, Amanda 97 

Caver, Rhonda G. 27 

Chamoun, Justin 27 

Chandler, Rachael 7 

Chastaln, Emily 8, 92, 93 

Chi Alpha 18. 19 

Chi Omega 92 

Chi Sigma lota 169 

Chitwood. Ashley Blair 27, 118. 120, 131, 132, 143 

Clabaugh, Maurice G. 52 

Women s 

Row 1: Tenasha Evans, Dani Kennedy, Nicole Bejaran, Rachel Derrick, Bridget 
Hollls. Row 2: Kiara Wallace, Tiffany Baker, Michelle Cowan, Cara Melton, 
Natasha Waddle, Erica Harris, Crystal Thedford. Not Pictured: Peggy Keebler 
(Head Coach), Eddie Kite (Assistant). 

Row I: Kim Bailey, Lesley Duke, Amy Ballew, Tracy Payne (President). Row 2: 
Mike Njenga, Angelle Sleg, Elizabeth Rapier (Secretary), Dr. Stephanie Puleo 
(Advisor), Lela Haynes, Amy Owens, Cristi Jemigan, Misty Alrlparmak (Presi- 
dent-Elect) , Shelly Johnson (Treasurer), Cathy Cannady. 

iZ<wza/wm/cJnde{c_ _ ffig 


Row 1: Jennifer Barnette, lulle Neussl (Historian), Safiya Webber (President), Kim 
Wilson. Row 2: Emily Phillips, Malissa Thompson, Will Davis, Cabrlela Giron, 
Wendy Payne. 

Row 1: Kevin Johnson, Cory Etter. Row 2: Archer Crumpton, Lindsay Jackson, 
Nicole Goodnight, Ian Atkinson, Jeremy Mitchler. Row 3: Ryan Buske, Steven 
Jackson, Paul Gamble, Brian Dilley. 


Clayton, Donald 27. 116, 172, 173, 174 

Clayton, Joy 27 

Clinton, Bill 62 

Clutter, Farrah 187 

Cocker, Martin 28, 177 

Cofield. lay 67 

Coker, Sara-Margaret 121, 131, 132, 135, 139 

Coleman, Ctaudelette 28 

Collins, Nick 169 

Comer, Stephanie 28 

Conn, Allison 58 

Conolley, Katherine 117 

Conroy, Pat 60 

Conway, Glenda 67 

Cook, David 53, 176 

Cook, Patrick 140, 143 

Cook, Shelley 139 

Cook, Wes 28, 116, 117 

Cooper, Kenny 169 

Cooper, Landon 177 

Copeland, Joshua 120, 121, 131, 135, 139, 143 

Copeland. Michael 53, 176 

Corington, Krlsten 180 

Cork, Kelll 59 

Coueter, Elizabeth 28 

Covington, Krlsten M. 28 

Cowan, Haylee 28 

Cowan, Michelle 154,155,169 

Cox, Susan 170 

Crane, Lyndsy 28 

Crawford, Fred C. 123 

Crawford, Justin 116, 117, 131 

Croes, Cilmar 169 

Cross, Chasidy 28, 117. 172 

Crouse, Allison 28, 80, 174 

Crowe, Judith 140 

Crowley, Rebecca 92 

Crumpton. Archer 94, 111, 170 

Culver, Miranda 28, 116, 117, 173 

Cummlngs, Bobby 169 

Cummings. Laura 28 

Cupp, Gwen 67 

Curl, Heather 156 

Curry, Lindsay 118 

Curry, Llndsey 120 

Curry, Steven 177 

Dale, Jessica 28 

Daniels, Jeff 152, 169 

Daniels, Neely 177 

Danne, Tomekia 28 

Darden, Robin 117 

Davis, April 60 

Davis. Carla 101 

Davis. Eleanor 56 

Davis, Jennifer 28 

Davis, Rachel 80 

Davis, Tammi 166, 192 

Davis, Tammy 1, 28, 172 

Davis, Valerie 151, 177 

Davis, Vallnda 171 

Davis, Will 28, 52, 55, 121, 170. 180 

Davison. Erin 28 

de Sanctis, Dominique 104 

Deadman, Melissa 28 

Dean, Suzanne 97 

Deering, Mary T. 28 

Dees, Jennifer 52, 54, 187 

Deese, Corrie 116, 117 

DeUe, Tontsha 1, 48, 172, 189, 192 

Delta Chi 76, 94. 187 

Delta Gamma 74, 96, 187 

Delta Sigma Theta 100 

DeNard. Jeremy 168 

Denney, Michelle 170 

Dennhardt. Paul 143 

Derrick, Rachel 155, 169 

DeSanctis, Dominique 29 

DeWeese, Elizabeth 78 

DeWeese, Richard 143 

DeWeese, Vera 85 

Dlckerson, Ashley 92 

DiDomenlco, Holley 1, 10, 29, 112, 122, 132, 172, 176, 

180, 192 
Dilley, Brian 162. 164, 170 
Dobbins, Alicia 97. Ill 
Dobbins. Holly 172 
Dockery, Wade 172 
Dodson, Huntleigh 173 
Doherty. Angela 170 
Doherty. Mandy 29, 120 
Domplerre. Paul H. 29 
Donald. Marlon C. 29 
Dorsey, Tara 29 
Dossey, Angela 29, 117 
Dotterer, Cathy 74, 111 
Doty, Stephen 111, 117 
Douglas. April 168, 181 
Douglass, Jason 169 
Dover, Erin 120 
Dowdell, Stephanie 29, 180 
Downs, Drew 158, 169 
Drain, Mary 29 
Drake, Jared 159, 169 
Draper, Forrest 29 
Drlnkard. Cylenthla 29. 101 
Driver, Amanda 30, 168, 173 
Duke, Jeannle 53 
Duke, Lesley 169 

Kappa Oelta Pi Spring Initiates 

Row h Kelly Bone, Jessica Burnett, Susan Cox, Michelle Denney, Angela Doherty, 
Dawn Glover. Row 2: Buddy Goodall, Leigh Hudon, Susan Kozlaski, Racheal 
Luccasen, Elizabeth Mayfield. Mia Molina. Row 3: Dottie Moore, Malissia Powell, 
Suzanne Whigham. 

Kappa Delta 

Row 1: Julie Neussl (President), Karen Knox (Treasurer). RowZ- Stephen Kearley 
(VP), Mary Beth Bell (Public Relations). Not Pictured: Michelle West (Secretary), 
Dr. Jackie Nuby (Advisor). 

120 x JDigcuuzalww/cJnd ex 

Kappa Otnioron Nu 

Row 2: lared Phillips (Secretary). Row 2: Don Alexander, Gene Carza, Bill tones, 
Michael Sterner (Advisor). Not pictured: Chris Harmon (President), DJ. Cearhart 
(VP), Ginger Hand (Treasurer), John Woodruff. 

Row 1: Karen Albright, Kathleen Mulroy (President), Bethany Gonzalez (Secre- 
tary), Jennifer Lee. Row 2: Sonya Poorian, Dr. Fran Andrews (Advisor), Leslie 
Palmer (Editor). Not pictured: Tammy Waldrop (VP). 

Dunaway, Anthony 30, 143 
Dunham, Melanie U6, 117 
Dunn, Susan 30 

Early, Wendy 176 

Earnest. Marian 117 

Eaves, Jennifer 30 

Ebrahimi, Pat 67 

Echols, Raquel 30 

Elam. Brittany 96 

Elliott, Lisa 30, 60 

Emanuel, Richard 67 

England, Undy 168 

Enslen, Alalna 164, 177 

Enslen, John 177 

Entrekln, Kelly 30 

Entrekin, Tonya 120 

Epperson, David 30, 169 

Eshenbaugh, Lee 67 

Ethrldge. Jason 169 

Etter, Cory 170 

Eubanks. Jennifer 8, 30, 116, 179 

Evans. Leslie 173 

Evans, Tenasha 154, 155, 169 

Faggard, David 179 

Fahy, Jim 175 

Fain, Melody 30, 117 

Fallin, Wilson, Jr. 67 

Fancher. Stephen 67 

Farley, Jim 176 

Farrts, Kelli 140 

Feeney, Lura 30, 136, 180 

Fieldbinder, Mick 169 

Fields, Ernestine 30 

Fields, Jean 101 

Fincher, Karen 179 

Fltts, Tommy 172 

Fltzhugh. Misty 31, 116, 117 

Flatton, Michael, Jr. 175 

Fledderman, Beth 177 

Flora, Joe 67 

Flow, Cherl 67 

Floyd. Bethany 104, 172, 173, 174 

Folmar. LaTasha 31 

Fondren, Ashley 53 

Ford, Donna 140 

Ford, Rocky Dale 31, 169 

Ford, Vickl 31 

Fowler, Michelle 97 

Fowler. Rachel B. 67 

Fox. Jenny 15. 172 

Fox, Robert 67 

Franklin, Heather 1. Ill, 128, 172, 192 

Franklin, Jackie 31 

Frazler, Joshua 168 

Freeman, Ashley 59 

Freyder, Suzanne 67 

Frizzell, Dawn 1, 14, 15, 31, 172, 189, 192 

Fry, Jennifer 121 

Fulks, Tabitha 118, 120, 136, 140, 141. 143 

Fuller, Katharine 31 

Fuller, Katie 116 

Gallagher, Brent 177 

Gamble, Paul 162, 163. 170 

Gannaway, Brad 31. 187 

Garcia, Taryn 173, 175 

Gardner, Stephen 140 

Garrison, Miranda 16, 92. 113, llo, 117. 122. 126. 127. 176 

Garza, Gene 53,171, 172 

Gearhart, DJ. 171 

Gearhart, Dorothy 52 

George, Stephanie 104, 105 

Glbbs, Alicia 31, 101 

Gibson, Larry 161, 180 

Gilbert, Christina 178 

Gilbert, Deanne 1, 31, 101, 138, 168, 172, 181, 192 

Gilbert, Kristen 53, 176 

Gilbert, Sharon M. 67 

Gilliam, Emily 173 

Gilllland, Jamie 168, 181 

Gllmore. Jeanise 180 

Glron, Gabriela 53, 55, 170. 176 

Glass, Austin 117 

Glass, Kimberly 176 

Glass, Martin Austin 131, 135, 139, 143 

Glasscock, Laura 111 

Glenn, Anthony 31 

Glldewell, Jennifer 31 

Glover, Dawn 170 

Glover. Fred 67 

Glover, Meredith 31, 92. Ill, 173, 174, 179 

Gober, MaLea 31 

Godbey. Samantha 31. 178 

Godfrey, Cheryl 31, 59 

Godsey, Erin 31, 117. 131, 135, 139, 143 

Goggins, Susan 31 

Golden Key 170 

Gonzalez, Bethany 171. 175 

Goodall. Buddy 170 

Goodnight. Nicole 162, 170 

Goodridge, Tricla 31 

Goodson, Yolanda 31, 101 

Gore, Brand! 84, 156 

Gore, Cindy 172 

Gossett, Jennifer 32. 96 

Gottler, Betty 12, 13 

Grady, Rhesa 144, 146, 180 

Graham, Adam 52 

Graham, Benlamin 32 

Graham, lames 32 

Graham, Jamie 169 

Grant, Katherine 32 

Green, Alfye 32, 120, 168, 181 

Kinesiology Club 

Row 1: Michael Martin, Billy Williams, Robyn lackson, Deleisa Lowery, Scott 
Shunnarrah. Row 2: Caroline Sockman, Valinda Davis, Emily Hamilton. 

Michael Martin (Secretary/Treasurer), Dr. Kristi Sayers (Faculty Sponsor), 
Caroline Stockman (VP), Valinda Davis (President). 

(D i^aniwlioni/o^nde j^ JY1 

Math Club 


Row J: Holly Dobbins, tared Phillips, Danica Thornburg (VP), Weder Packer, 
lason Boai. Row 2: Sidney Vance, BilHones, Tommy Fitts (President), Gene Garza 
(Advisor), Don Alexander, Michael Sterner. 

Row 1: Diane Kennedy-Jackson (Advisor), and Carta R. Handley (Editor-in-Chief) . 
Row 2: Tammy Davis, Tonisha DeLee, lulie Neussl, Meredith Prosser, Melissa 
Knight, Holley DiDomenico, and Dawn Frizzell. Not pictured: lamie Odom 
(Business Manager), Mary /.off. Tiffany Roskamp, Deanne Gilbert, Laura Rosaly, 
Adam Nice, Meagan McGinnis, and Heather Franklin. 


Gurley. Michael 140 
Gyatso, Palden 14 



Green. April 116. 117, 131 
Green, Clint 32. 94. 177 
Green, Emily 131 
Green, loann 32, 168 
Green, Rachel 85. 120. 121 
Green, Sarah 116, 136 
Greene. Ben 32 
Greene, Emily 132 
Greene, Rachel 77 
Gresham, Linn 116. 117, 179 
Grlce, Annlsa 175 
Grlffies, lerry 32 
Griffin, Jessica 32 
Griffith, Robert 174 
Grove. Doug 140 

Hall, lohn 178 

Hall, Joy 175 

Hall. Rebekah 32. 174 

Hail. Richard D. 140, 141 

Hall, Tamlka 32 

Hall-Goodwin. Stacy 140 

Haller. Shawn 32 

Hamilton, Emily 171 

Hamilton, Harold 68 

Hamilton, Melanie i2 

Hammond, Cheryl 32 

Hand, Ginger 171. 174. 187 

Handley, Carta R. 1, 4. 5, 6, 7, 19. 21, 32. 48, 51. 56. 61, 
62, 64, 110, 118, 122, 131, 135, 136, 140. 142, 149, 
156. 166. 172. 177, 188, 189. 191. 192 

Handley, Elinor 50 

Haney, Leah 53, 172, 177 

Hanson, Elizabeth 53 

Haptonstall, Richard 131, 135, 139, 143 

Haptonstall. Riley 135 

Harcey, J.D. 32, 139 

Hardlg, Mike 11, 52. 64, 68 

Hardt, Luke 68. 131 

Hardy, Jewel 121 

Harmon, Chris 171 

Harness. Kenneth 116. 117 

Harrell, Alexis 131, 143, 168 

Harrell, Chris 68, 169 

Harrell. Kathryn 96 

Harrington, Jessica 120, 121 

Harris, Chris 22, 32, 192 

Harris. Erica 155. 164, 169 

Harris, Lucretla 68 

Harris, Rebecca 111 

Harry, Lani 32 

Hart, Allison 32 

Hartzog, Stephanie 92, 93, 173 

Harvle, Amanda 33. 120, 121 

Hatcher, Cindy 33 

Hatcher, Sondra 161, 180 

Haugh, Eileen 33. 116, 117. 136, 143 

Hayes, Julie 33, 117. 179 

Hayes, Shirley Dobbins 29 

Haynes, Lela 109 

Hazeldlne. Laura 151, 177 

Head. Matthew 52. 55, 174, 179 

Hell, Melissa 144 

Henderson, Barbara 68 

Henderson. Gloria 101 

Henderson. Phaedra 33 

Henderson, Stephanie 168 

Hendrlx. Ashley 117 

Henry, Maggie 116, 117, 127. 131, 135, 143 

Herren, Amy 136 

Hickman. Nora 168 

Hicks, Christina 33 

Higdon, Angie 17, 167 

Hlghtower, Rene 140 

Hlgley. Stephen R. 68 

Hill, Jessica 33,92. 93, 179 

Hill, Julia 180 

Hixon, Jay 20, 120, 121, 129, 132. 133, 135, 139 

Hoefker, Kathy 68, 175 

Hoerner, John 68 

Hogan. Katheryn 68 

Hogins, Karlna 33 

Hogue, Emily 121. 136. 143 

Hogue, Roshanda 179 

Holland. Brad 116.117,139,143 

Holland, JoAnn 79 

Holland, Sarah 79 

Holle. Everett H. 12, 13 

Montevallo Honors Organisation 

Montevallo Mastwn 

Row I: Leah Haney, Blake Sims (President), Chasidy Cross. Row 2: Dottie Moore, 
Cindy Gore (Treasurer), Gary Lee, Mandy McCullar (VP), Katie Morris. Not 
pictured: toy Lewis (Secretary), Heather Blackwell (Historian). 

Row 1: Libby Nathews, Sonia Matthews, Jenny Fox, Kristen Thompson, Jenny 
Jones, Leslie Link. Row 2: Bethany Floyd, Krista Muzer, Donald Clayton, Son Bui, 
Ryan Aldridge, Willie Johnson. Not pictured: Wade Dockery. 

22 2, 0is:a/iizawm/G?nd eK 

e. and Hearing 

Haw" ; " 


Row I: Melissa Murray, Stacey Inzina, Jennifer Boddie, Carrie Lucas, Leslie Evans. 
Row 2: Amanda Driver, Ashley Ray, Leslie Agerton, Emily Gilliam, Ashleigh 
McKnight, Huntleigh Dodson, Taryn Garcia, Amanda McCurley, Emily Bauer, 
Marci Taylor, Traci Burkette, Sheryl Stenson. 

Emily Gilliam, Traci Burkette, Laura Parker, Ashley Ray. 

Hollis. Bridget 116. 155, 169 

Hollis, Sylvea 33 

Holmes. Emily 157 

Holmes. Robert-John 131, 135, 139, 143 

Holslag, Diana 33 

Holt, Caleb 94 

Honeycutt, Linda 68 

Hopkins, Andrea 33, 101, 118. 120 

Hopkins, Shane 169 

Hopper, Andy 168 

Horan, Leah 121. 146. 147, 180 

Horton, Brian 33, 116, 117, 131, 135, 139, 143 

Horton. Mary 68 

Houston. Dwight 143 

Howard, Brandy 117 

Howard, Calandra 59 

Howell, Erin 33, 117 

Hoyt, Elizabeth 111 

Hual, Kerry 33, 176 

Hudon, Leigh 170 

Hudson, Alandra 33 

Hudson. Blake 52, 55, 169 

Hudson, Desiree 180 

Hudson, Sherelle 179 

Hughes. Elaine 65. 177 

Hunt, Alison 33 

Hunter, Emma 151. 177 
Huot, Heather 150.177 
Huot, Michelle 33, 151, 164, 177 
Hutcheson, Blaklie 176 
Hutchinson, lames 169 
Hutchison, lames 33, 152 
Hutto, Jenny 116, 117 
Hyatt, David 140 


Igou, Alex 125 

lgou, Ellen 33 

Ike, Earl 152. 153, 164, 169, 176 

Ulan, Christine M. 33 

Ingram, Justin 34 

Ingram, Scott 169 

Inzina, Stacey 173 

Ireland, Carynn 34 

Isenhour, Glenda 50, 56 

Jackson, Lindsay 162, 170 

Jackson, Nora 34 

Jackson, Renae 34 

Jackson, Robyn 171 

Jackson, Steven 162, 170 

James. Sherry 68 

Jarrett, Cynthia 68 

Jemison, Monquelle 101 

Jenkins, Jessica 34 

Jenkins, Trei 34, 169 

Jernigan, Cristi 169 

John W. Stewart 12 

Johnson, Amy 120 

Johnson, Jamie 175 

Johnson, Josh 158, 164. 169 

Johnson, Kevin 163, 170 

Johnson, Shelly J69 

Johnson, Summer 140, 141 

Johnson, Willie 172, 173, 174, 179 

Jolley, Kelley 11 

Jones, Bill 171, 172 

Jones, Corey 148, 164, 177 

Jones, Jeff 148, 177 

Jones, Jenny 56, 172, 173, 174 

Jones, Joshua 118. 120 

Jones. Lindsey M. 34 

Jones, Monyea 59 

(ones, William 68 

Jordan, Andy 34, 82, 113, 116, 117, 122, 126, 127, 168 

Jordan. Lisa 34 

Jordan, Nicole 34, 180 

Jordan, Precious 34 

Joyner, Tammy 8, 136 

Kappa Alpha Psi 98, 99 

Kappa Delta Pi 181 

Kappa Mu Epsilon 171 

Kappa Omicron Nu 171 

Karlm, Bassam 34, 149, 177 

Kearley. Stephen 170 

Keaton. Benjamin 116, 117, 136, 140, 141. 143 

Keebler. Peggy 155, 169 

Keene, Julie 34 

Kelley, Kelley 116 

Kelly, Edson 34. 169 

Kelly, Josh 34 

Kennedy, Dani 155, 169 

Kennedy-Jackson. Diane 1. 68, 144. 146, 149, 150, 172, 

189, 191, 192 
Keri, Angle L. 69 

Omicron Delta Kappa m 

Row 1: Julie Neussl, Dottie Moore, Julie Wehby, Mallssa Thompson. Row 2: 
unidentified, Wendy Payne, Jenny Jones, Libby Nathews, Jennifer Malchow, 
Michelle West, Stephanie Hartzog, unidenttned, Mary Beth Bell. Row 3: Emily 
Phillips, unidentified, unidentified, Bethany Floyd, Leslie Link, Kim Wilson, 
unidentified, Miranda Culver, Charisse Schuelly, Meredith Glover. Row 4: Willie 
Johnson, Chris Reese, Kevin Windam, unidentified, Leslie Palmer, unidentified, 
Donald Clayton. 

Omioron Oelta Kappa Officers 

Omicron Delta Kappa Officers 

Row 7: Dawn Brasher (President), Mary Beth Bell <VP Membership), Meredith 
Glover (VP Administration) . Row 2: Donald Clayton (Secretary), Chris Reese 
(Treasurer), Leslie Link (Historian). 

O urqmza/wM/cJndefc f% $ 


Row /: Celeste Laborde, Kelly Bone. Row 2: Mary /.off, Janet Simpson, Robert 
Griffith, Kris Ray field, Angie Powe. 

Orchesis Director Deborah Mauldin helps dancer Kris Rayfield get ready for a 



Kile. Sam 164, 169 

Klmberly, Kevin 169 

Kimmons, Ian 168, 181 

Kinesiology Club 171 

King, Brian 140 

King, David 94 

King, )osh 140, 143 

King, Kathryn 58 

King, Rob 144, 150, 177 

King, Shae 179 

King, Stephen 131, 135, 139, 143 

Kirk, Phyllis 140 

Kirkpatrick, Cameron 140. 143 

Kite, Eddie 169 

Knight, )oe 69 

Knight, Melissa 1, 8, 10, 11, 14. 19, 34, 48, 64, 166, 172, 

178. 192 
Knight, Shannon 58 

Knox, Karen 170 
Kopp, Nick 34, 82 
Kozlaskl, Susan 170 

Laborde, Celeste 174 

Lacey. Allison 81 

UFontaine, Danielle 21. 34, 48, 144, 146, 150, 154, 

168, 192 
Lambda Chi Alpha 102, 103 
Landrum. Mitch 180 
Langford, Sarah 128, 131, 135. 139, 143 
UPorto, Kyle 34 
Lapsley. Destiny 34, 59 
Lavendar, Kim 178 
Lavender. Melita 35. 180 
Uwley, Hunter 116, 117, 131, 135 
Lawrence. Bonnie 35, 104, 116, 117, 139, 143, 168, 181 
Lawshe. lase 35 
Lawson, Jana M. 35 
Lawson, Jessica 35 
Lawson. Matt 131, 143 
Lay, Mandy 177 

Layfleld, Debra Kay 118. 120, 131 
Lebeau. Michael 69 
LeBeau, Monique 151 
Lebeau. Monique 177 

Lee, Brandon 35 

Lee, Cynthia 140 

Lee. Gary 172, 175 

Lee, Jennifer 168. 171. 181 

Lee, John 69 

Lee, Judy 69 

Lee, Rebecca 104 

Lemley, Amy 8, 10, 104, 105, 168 

Lemmon. Hillary 118, 120, 121. 136 

Lespi, Jeremy 21 

Lessley. Dana 35 

Lewis, Chuck 63 

Lewis, Joy 85, 168, 172, 181 

Liggin, Chloe 35, 131, 132, 135, 139, 143 

Lilly, Undrae 152, 153, 169 

Lime, Lolo 35 

Link, Leslie 104. 105. 117, 172, 173, 174 

Linley, Care 35 

Little. Tlffanl 121. 136 

Llttlefleld, Jeremy 35 

Littleton, Margie 53 

Littleton, Marsha 1, 69 

Liverman, Ben 35. 118, 120, 121, 124. 128, 135, 139 

Llverman, Stephen 121, 124, 139 

Looper, Ruth 58 

Loquidls, Jacklyn 116. 136 

Lott, Mary 1, 57, 64, 130, 133, 168, 172, 174, 192 

Love, Chante 36, 168 

Lovelady, Denlse 36 

Lowe, Andrea 36 

Lowery, Allison 18, 116, 117, 122, 177 

Lowery, Deleisa 171 

Lowery, Paula 64 

Lowery, Scott 169 

Lucas, Amy 36, 104 

Lucas, Carrie 173 

Lucas, Pam 64, 69 

Luccasen, Racheal 170 

Lucy, Authurlne 62 

Lucy, I. DeVon 118, 120. 131, 132, 135, 143 

Luker, Leah 8, 9, 84, 120, 131, 136, 143 

Lumby, Betty Louise 50, 140 

Lykes, Tanlsha 36 


Mack, Shanta R. 36 
Mackey. Calvin 152, 169 
Madison, Brett 36, 169 
Malors, Crystal 36, 117 
Majors, Howard 179 
Malchow, Jennifer 173, 175, 176 
Maples, Suzanne 177 
Marchese, Catherine 36 
Marcus, Bryan 58, 177 
Marshall, Mlchele 36 
Martin, Allison 175 

Row 1: Rebekah Hall, Jenny Jones, Mary Beth Bell, Bethany Floyd, Leslie Link, 
Allison Crouse, Kristy Mlzzell, Ginger Hand. Row 2: Matthew Head, Jack 
Blankenship, Willie Phillips, Donald Clayton, Julie Neussl, Meredith Glover. Not 
pictured: Willie Johnson. 

Trista Phillips, Michelle Wesson, Jarrod Spears 

■[Y4 . %""^»»/GV y 

Kappa Phi Initiates 

Phi Kappa Phi Of fleers 

Ashley Aswell, Candace Adams, Jessica Batting, Emily Bauer, Deborah Bosarge, 
Amanda Carlin, Taryn Garcia, Annisa Grice, Joy Hall, Jennifer Malchow, Rebecca 
Martin, Courtney McCoy, Amanda McCurley, Donnie Morris, Julie Neussl, Malissia 
Powell, Timothy Roper, Tiffany Roskamp, Jamie Smith, Amy Tidwell, Rainey 
Vincent, Michelle Wesson, Michelle West, Trade Wilson. 

Phi Kappa Phi Officers 

Helen Perkins, Kathy Hoefker, Phyllis Spruiell, Emily Phillips. 

artin, Danny 36 

artin, Elizabeth 36 

artin, Jim 69 

artin, Kenya 37, 180 

artin, Michael 37, 171 

artin, Rebecca 175 

arvin, Glenn 52 

athClub 172 

atthews, Sonia 172 

auldin, Deborah 174 

ayfield. Elizabeth 37, 170 

aylield. Ray 69 

ayfield, Takllia 147, 180 

cCage, Lesli 143 

cCary, Chaundra 180 

cCaw, John 53, 54, 69, 178 

cChesney, Robert 12, 48, 50, 52, 61, 69 

cClain. April 37 

cCoy, Courtney 175 

cCoy, Frank 56 

cCray, Linda 69 

cCulstion, Rachel 37, 117 

cCullar, Mandy 37, 172 

cCurdy, Sonya 37 

cCurley, Amanda 173, 175, 176 

cEntee, Julie 12, 69, 143 

cEuen, Nick M. 37 

cGeever, Kathleen 135, 139 

cGinnis, Meagan 1, 8, 37, 136, 141, 172, 192 

McGlaughlin, Heather 140 
McGraw. Mary 151, 177 
McHenry, Felice C. 37 
Mclntyre, Lyndsey 37 
McKim, Brandon 52, 55, 179 
McKnight, Ashleigh 173 
McLaln, Rebekah 37 
McMillan, Angela L. 168 
McMillan, Chris 118, 120 
McMillan, Laura 21 
McMillan, Lynn 57 
McMlllian, Angela 37 
McMfllian, Norman 69 
McMinn, Lannie 59 
McMinn, Nathan 69 
McNeal. Gwendolyn 168 
McNeil, Cathy 37 
McQueen, Xaveria 62 
McVey, Randy 140 
Meacham, Marcus 37, 131 
Mellet, Patric 58 
Mello, Rafael 52, 54 
Mello, Ticiane 52, 54 
Melton, Cara 144, 154, 155, 169 
Men's and Women's Golf 170 
Men's Basketball 169 
Men's Soccer 177 
Mercer. Dave 94 
Mercer, Justin 94 

Merrell, Lance 37 

Meyers, Tammy 140 

Middaugh. Benjamin 50, 140 

Middaugh, lohn 143 

Middaugh, Laurie 136, 143 

Middleton, Sara Beth 190 

Middleton, Sara Beth 37, 92 

Mllano, Nick 140 

Millard, Ann 168 

Millard, Samantha 121, 128, 131 

Miller, Christy 7 

Miller, David 140 

Miller, Denise 140 

Miller, Krlsty DeAnn 37, 135, 139, 143 

Miller, Marie 37 

Miller-Roberts, Carolyn 69 

Mills, Amber 37, 117 

Milton, Erica 38, 120 

Mims, Amy 53 

Mlms, Liza 38 

Minkoff, Tracy 38, 121 

Mitchell, Elizabeth U. 38 

Mitchell, Kim 38, 180 

Mitchell, Matt 165, 169 

Mitchell, Rena 70 

Mltchler, Jeremy 170 

Mizzell, Krlsty 97, 111, 174, 187 

Moates, Valerie 178 

Moeller, Ann 17, 38, 166 


Molina, Mia 170 

Moman, Shondra 178 

Montage 1,172 

Montevallo Honors Organization 18, 19, 172 

Montevallo Masters 56, 57, 172 

Moore, Angela 38 

Moore, Christy 116, 117 

Moore, Cindy 179 

Moore, Cynthia 70 

Moore, Donnie 152, 165, 169 

Moore, Donnie, Jr. 38 

Moore, Dottle 70, 170, 172, 173 

Moore, Sally 38 

Moore. Thomas 38 

Morgan, Dee 175 

Morris, Carla 8, 9 

Morris, Donnie 175 

Morris, Judy 70 

Morris, Katie 172 

Morrow, Aubrey 38, 128, 131, 135, 139 

Moss, Patricia 140 

Moss, Patrick 136 

Mukahanana, Eddie 38, 148, 149, 165, 177 

Mulroy, Kathleen 38, 171, 179 

Munlz, Maria 52, 55, 58 

Mure, Joey 38, 116 

Muni. Joseph 140, 141 

MurptuChad 120 

Murphree. Abby 84, 121, 178 

Philosophy Club 

Row I: Allison Martin, Jamie Johnson. Row 2: Ryan Wells (President) , Jim Fahy 
(VP), Emily Phillips (Secretary), Dave Willenberg, Greg Reece (Faculty). Row 3: 
Michael Schopf, Lewis Cassidey, S. Tudleywill, Gary Lee, Michael Flattonjr. 
(Faculty Advisor) . 

Pre-Professlonal and Graduate Student Section of the American Association of 
Family and Consumer Sciences (PPGSS) 

Row h Bethany Gonzalez (VP), Erica Smith (Historian/Public Relations). Row 2: 
Dr. Dee Morgan (Advisor), Leslie Palmer (President). 

O iZamzalioni/cJndej^_ _ f? 5 

Psi CM Initiates and Members 

Psi Chf Officers 

Psi Chi Initiates and Members 

Row 1: Holley DiDomenko. Kimberly Glass, Cindy Roy, Wendy Early, Amanda 
Carlin, Shannon Salter, Cabriela Ciron, Kerry Hual. Row 2: Danielle Watson, Dr. 
Irene Staik, Dawn Taylor, David Cook, Michael Copeland, Kristen Gilbert, Earl Ike, 
Dr. John Burling. 

Michael Copeland (Treasurer), Amanda Carlin (Secretary), Cindy Roy (President), 
Kerry Hual (VP), Dr. )ohn Burling (Advisor). 



Murphy, Donna 70 
Murphy, George F. 38 
Murray, Melissa 121, 173 
Muzer, Krista 56, 118, 120, 


Narz, Marvin 70 

Nathews. Emma 104 

Nathews, libby 104, 105, 157, 172, 173 

National Student Speech, Language, and Hearing Ass 

Neal. Jayma 38, 120, 121, 146, 180 
Neeiy, Ginger 38 
Neely, Melissa 111. 117 
Nelson, Christopher 38 
Nesmith. lill 59 

Neugent. Jennifer 140, 143 

Neussl, Julie 1, 38, 170, 172, 173, 174, 175, 178, 188, 

189, 191. 192 
Newell, Van 38 

Newhouse, Remi P. 39, 118, 120, 131, 132, 133, 135, 143 
Newman, Jessica 39, 136 
Newman, loe 39 
Nice, Adam 1, 39, 57, 147, 148, 151, 152, 155. 165, 172, 

177. 192 
Nicolei. Melissa 39 
Nix. Kristlna 97 
Nixon, Andie 140 
Nixon, Andy 131 
Nienga, Mike 169 
Norgren, Brandi 147 
Norrls, Kirk 169 
Northcutt, Dawn 39, 176 
Norton, Jenny 96, 97 
Nuby, Jackie 170 
Nunnaty, Tristan 104 

Odgers. Wayne 39, 148, 177 

Odom, Jamie Lynn 1, 150, 172, 192 

O Donnell, Stephen 12 

Olds, Ren 131 

Oliver, LaTonya D. 39 

Omicron Delta Kappa 173, 181 
Omiecinskl, Christy 147, 180 
Orchesis 174 
Order of Omega 174 
Ortega, Martlno 140 
Orton, Matthew 122, 134, 144, 
Osborne, Susan 177, 179 
Overcash, Shawna 39 
Overton, LaTrtda 39, 178 
Owen, Dana 176 
Owens, Amy 61, 169 
Owens, Caroline 177 
Owens, Ryder 131 
Owian, Katie 39, 131, 135, 143 

Packer, Weder 120, 172 

Padgett, Sally 59 

Page, Bryan 136, 140, 143 

Palmer, Leslie 39, 171, 173, 175 

Panepento, Mike 143 

Pare, Michelle 21, 127, 131, 135, 139 

Parker, Laura 173 

Parker, Liza 39 

Parker, Stephen 11 

Parks, Brian 169 

Parmer, Anna 111. 187 

53. 159. 160, 163, 191 

Parsons, Jenny 39 

Partridge, C.V. 39, 111, 178, 179 

Pate, Amy 39 

Pate, Meredith 179 

Patrick, Donny 21 

Patrick, Karen 93 

Patterson, Ashley 96 

Pattin, Anthony 70 

Patton, Michael F. 70 

Payne. Ben 39 

Payne, LaDonna 70, 178 

Payne, Martin 140 

Payne. Tracy 70, 169 

Payne, Wendy 170, 173 

Peel, Jan 168, 181 

Peevy, DeWayne 158, 161, 162 

Pence, Michael 39 

Pendley, Kristin 39, 80 

Perkins. Helen 175 

Perrln, Alison 8, 39, 131, 143 

Perrin, Allison 135 

Perryman. Shaun 40 

Persson, Katie 150, 165. 177 

Peters, Adrianne 151, 177 

Pettlbone, Anltra 59 

Pettus, Brandi K. 40 

Petty, Robin 40. 118. 120 

Phi Kappa Phi 175 

Phi Mu 79, 104 

Sigma Alpha Pi 

Sigma Alpha Pi Officers 

Row 1: Jennifer Malchow, Blaklie Hutcheson, Amanda McCurley, Elizabeth 
Campbell, Dawn Northcutt, Maisie Shrieves, Jennifer Bynum. Row 2: Jim Farley, 
Dana Owen, Miranda Garrison, Angle Pruett, Dr. Mary Beth Armstrong. 

Jennifer Malchow (President), Amanda McCurley (Secretary), Elizabeth Campbell 
(VP), Dawn Northcutt (Treasurer), Dr. Mary Beth Armstrong (Advisor). 

176 Oigimiza/wm/cJml ex 

Row I: Carta Handley, Suzanne Naples, Leah Haney, Emily Bauer, Allison 
Lowery, Neely Daniels. Row 2: Caroline Owens, Patrick Sessions, Matthew 
Rittenberry, Lee Thrash, Samantha Webb. Row 3: Bobby Blankenship, Buddy 
Roberts, Bryan Marcus. Not Pictured: David Vinson. 

Row 1: Bobby Blankenship (Secretary), Leah Haney (President), Danny Barksdale 
(VP). Row 2: Dr. Elaine Hughes, Samantha Webb. Not Pictured: Holley Wesley 
(Treasurer) , Beth Fledderman (Special Projects Coordinator) . 

Phillips, Brad 169 

Phillips. Emily 12, 40, 170, 173, 175 

Phillips, Jared 171, 172 

Phillips, Laura 40 

Phillips, Phil 169 

Phillips, Shannon Kate 184 

Phillips. Trista 40, 80, 174 

Phillips, Willie 8, 16, 40, 56, 61. 123, 174. 179 

Philosophy Club 175 

PI Kappa Alpha 106. 107 

Pitts. Connie 70 

Plott. Maggie 111 

Poorian, Sonya 171. 179 

Pope. Hollle 131. 135. 139. 177 

Pope, Tiffany 116, 117 

Popwell, Katie 40 

Porbenl. Desmond 40, 128, 131, 135, 143 

Porter, Kathryn 168 

Posey, Richie 40 

Powe, Angela 101 

Powe. Angie 174 

Powell, Mallssla 170. 175 

PPGSS 175 

Prelean, Helen 14 

Prendergast, Libby 118, 120, 143 

Presley, Karen 178 

Prestage, James 152, 169 

Prince, Renae 40 

Pritchett. David 70 

Pritchett. Theresa 70 
Procter, Ken 50, 70 
Prosser. Meredith M. 1, 4, 10, 14, 17, 21, 22, 40, 74, 76, 

78, 84, 124, 156, 157. 166. 172. 192 
Pruett, Angie 53. 176 
Pruiksma, Melanie 40 
PsiChi 176 
Puleo. Stephanie 169 

Quails, Ian 40 

Quesada. Fannie 40, 116, 117, 125 

Radwan, Ion 11, 53, 70. 135 

Ragsdale, Beth 21 

Ragsdale. Tracy 143 

Raines, Amy 178 

Raley, Mandy 96 

Ramey, Lynn 70 

Ramsey, Joel 116, 117, 128, 131, 135 

Ranelll, Allsha "Fish - 40, 131, 132, 135, 139, 143 

Ransome, Corey 169 

Rapier, Elizabeth 169 

Ray, Ashley 173 

Ray, Kevin 149, 177 

Rayfield. Kris 174 

Reece, Greg 175 

Reece, Matt 118, 120, 131, 135, 143 

Reese, Chris 40, 173 

Reimel, John J. 40 

Reinsch, Alissa 92 

Reisener. Judy 140 

Rembert. Allison 40. 168, 180 

Reynolds, Robert 120, 131, 135, 139, 143 

Rhodes, Aaron 40 

Rhodes. Nancy 168 

Rhodes, Rebecca 41, 96 

Rice, Claiborne 71 

Richardson. D.L. 62. 71 

Richardson, Rebecca 71 

Richburg, Tomeka 41 

Ricoute, Paula 85 

Riesener. Bob 158, 169 

Riley, lack 71 

Rimes, Wesley 152, 169 

Rltchey, Ashley 41 

Rittenberry, Matthew 177 

Rivers. Todd 41, 169 

Roach, Amy 41, 116, 117 

Roberson, Terry 50. 56 

Roberts, Buddy 177 

Robertson, Jeremy 41 

Robertson, Joy 116, 117, 168, 178 

Robinson, Christy 116 

Robinson, Duana 41 

Robinson, Jennifer 116, 179 

Robinson, Julian 120, 128, 131, 135, 139, 143 

Robinson, Otis 152, 169 

Robinson, Pam 71 

Robinson. Scott R. 20. 71. 131. 132, 135, 139, 143 

Robinson, Stacey 187 

Rodgers, Mary Beth 180 

Rogers, Crystal 41, 135. 139. 168. 178 

Rohn. Charles 71 

Romine, Jeremy 41 

Roose, Bethany 41 

Roper. Timothy 175 

Rosaly. Laura 1. 41. 128. 131, 139, 172, 192 

Rose. Emily Rice 41 

Roskamp, Tiffany 1, 17, 22, 42. 48, 112, 116, 117, 119, 

122, 126, 168, 172, 175, 181, 192 
Ross, Rachel 48. 52 
Rovelstad. Gary 50. 71 
Rowland. Michael 50, 56 
Roy, Cindy 176 
Ruff. Krlstina 136, 140, 141 
Russell, Jonathan 177 
Ruth, Ashley 21, 132 
Rutledge, Tabltha 42 
Ryce, Nancy 120 
Ryerson, Erin 42, 57, 120 
Ryerson, Frank 71 

Men s Soccer 

Women s Soccer 

<\, :df<6. .«&. A 

Row 1: Bassam Karim, John Enslen, Adam Nice, Corey Jones, Brent Galtagher, Jeff 
Jones, Joe Ward, Takashi Yoshiura. Row 2: Martin Cocker (Assistant), Eddie 
Mukahanana, Matthew Wheatley, Steven Curry, Wayne Odgers, Clint Green, 
Kevin Ray, Jonathan Russell. Landon Cooper, Digby Watt, Rob King (Head 
Coach). Not Pictured: Martin Aherne. 

Row h Julie Wehby, Amanda Ward, Katie Persson, Adrianne Peters, Hollle Pope, 
Mandy Lay, Jo Vermeer, Michelle Huot. Row 2: Rob King (Head Coach), Monique 
Lebeau, Emma Hunter, Alaina Enslen, Heather Huot, Valerie Davis, Laura 
Hazeldlne, Karine Yakap. Mary McCraw, Susan Osborne (Assistant). 

O t^aMxatom>/o)ndejc_ _ ff? 


Student Alabama Education Association 

Row 7: Donna Smith, Samantha Codbey, John McCaw (Advisor), Christina Gilbert. 
Row 2: Rebecca Woodward, Riannon Waters. Not Pictured: lohn Hall (Advisor). 

Row 1: Jenny Avery (Advisor), Suzanne Whlgham, Aimee Carroll, LaTricia 
Overton. Row 2: Julie Neussl (Treasurer) , Jennifer Warren (VP) , Jamie Stovall, 
Kim Wimberly (President), Amy Raines (Historian). Not Pictured: Dana Spear 


Ryerson, Lauren 42. 120. 180 
Ryser, Alyson 180 

Salter, Shannon 15, 53, 55, 176 

Samuels, Angela 42 

Sanders, Sean 116 

Sandwell, Molly 121, 147, 165, 180 

Sanlnocenclo, Eric 42, 169 

Santa Cruz, Keaton 42 

Sappington, Andrew 140 

Sarandon. Susan 14 

Sarris, Dena 42 

Sauers, Ann 71 

Sawyer, Sean 169 

Saxton, Le'Kindra 42 

Saxton, LeKindra 168 

Sayers, Krlsti 71, 171 

Schoentng, Ion 94 

Schopf, Michael 175 

Schuelley, Charlsse 57, 173, 178 

Schultz, Louie 132, 139 

Schwab, Jennifer 42 

Scott, leremy D. 42 

Scott, Mamie E. 42 

Seelbach, Wayne 50, 52, 71 

Segar, Jeff 158, 159, 165, 169 

Segers, Julie 97, 187 

Semmes. Hollle 43, 96 

Senn, Melissa 116. 117 

Sessions. Patrick 43. 116. 117, 177 

Sewell, Laura 43 

Sexton, Shelley 43 

Sexton, Suzy 43, 85, 178 

SGA 8 

Shackelford, Cynthia 71 

Shaffer, Brett 43 

Shaw, Kim 43, 157 

Sherman, C.J. 147, 180 

Shilllto, Stephen 22. 43. 116, 117, 180 

Shinn, Trip 71 

Shivers, Freda 71 

Shivers, Stephen 43 

Shivers, Tara 43 

Short, Polly 8, 9, 130, 143 

Short, Trent 132 

Shotts, Danny 165. 169 

Shown, leffery S. 43 

Shrleves. Malsle 176 

Shunnarrah. Scott 171 

Sieg, Angelle 169 

Sightler, Abbie 43, 104 

Sigma Alpha Pi 176 

Sigma Tau Delta 18, 19, 65, 166, 177 

Simmons, Jameka 101, 168 

Simone, Sam 72 

Simpson, Bree 43 

Simpson, Janet J74 

Sims, Blake 168, 172, 180 

Sims, Trina 43. 179 

Sisk, Courtney 104, 105, 157 

Skinner, Jessica 43, 117 

Smaha, Karen 85, 111 

Smith, Angela 8. 43 

Smith, Ashley Elizabeth 43 

Smith, Chris 116 

Smith, Destree 108 

Smith, Donna 178 

Smith, Donna V. 43 

Smith, Emily 43 

Smith, Erica 175 

Smith, Jamie 175 

Smith. Janey 43 

Smith, Julie 8 

Smith, Kelley 44 

Smith. Kelsey 169 

Smith. Latonya 44 

Smith, Leslie 160, 180 

Smith, Nick 140 

Smith, Sarah 51 

Smith, Shelley 21, 44, 131, 132, 133, 135, 139, 143 

Smith, Stephanie 44 

Smith, Wendell 50 

Smltherman, Jennifer 44 

Snead, Amos 111 

Snead, Josh 94 

Sockman, Caroline 171 

Spanler. Daniel 44 

Spanish Club 178 

Sparks, Keith 58 

Spear, Dana 116. 117. 178 

Spear, Dustin 83 

Spear, Jared 83 

Spears. Jarrod 74. 174 

Spelgle, Janie 44 

Splcer. Markus 111 

Splller, Shane 59, 72 

Sprulell, Phyllis 175 

Stahl, Thomas 44 

Stalk, Irene 53, 176 

Starling. Kristie 44 

Steeke, Janete 59 

Stenson. Sheryl 173 

Stephens, Scott 12. 13 

Stephenson, Alex 120, 143 

Sterner, Michael 11. 64. 72. 171. 172 

Steverson, Derrick 120. 140. 143 

Student Alumni Association 

Row I: Kim Lavendar, Suzy Sexton, Julie Neussl. Row 2: Valerie Moates, Crystal 
Rogers, Monica Tabb. Row 3: Charisse Schuelley, Melissia Knight. Row 4: 
Shondra Moman, Abby Murphree. Row 5: C.V. Partridge, Heather Vinson, 
LaDonna Payne (Advisor). Row 6: Karen Presley. 

Student Alumni Association 

Row 1: Shondra Moman (Philanthropy), Joy Robertson (President). Row 2: 
Melissa Knight (Historian), C.V. Partridge (Treasurer), Matt Walker (Secretary), 
Crystal Rogers (Publicity). 

4Y8 Qisrwizaliom/cJnil ex; 

Student Dietetic Assoc! 

Student Dietetic Office 

Row I: Karen Albright, Cynthia Wilke, Kathleen Mulroy, Roshanda Hogue. Row 
2: Samantha Young, Karen Fincher, Heather Vinson, Sonya Poorian. Row 3: Trina 
Sims, Susan Osborne, Cindy Moore, Meredith Pate. 

Row J: Karen Albright (Secretary), Cynthia Wilke (Treasurer). Row 2: Samantha 
Young (President), Heather Vinson (Historian), Sonya Poorian (Publisher). Row 
3: Susan Osborne (VP), Cindy Moore (Faculty Advisor) . 

Steverson, Marcie 120 

Stewart, Kelly 180 

Stewart, Melanie 44 

Still, Andrew 59 

Stockdale, Rodney 120. 121 

Stockman, Caroline 171 

Stockman, Matt 159 

Stockman, Nathan 44, 159, 169 

Stone, C. Noelle 131 

Stone. Dana 44 

Stone, Ron 140 

Stonewall, Marina 44 

Stovall, Jamie 44, 178 

Street, Bill 140 

Stricklin, Kerri 44 

Strong, )ohn Paul 111, 179 

Student Alabama Education Association 178 

Student Alumni Association of Montevallo 178 

Student Dietetic Association 179 

Student Government Association 56 

Student Government Association Senators 179 

Sultens, Tyler 44, 139 

Sullivan. Jennifer 44 

Tabb, Monica 44. 178. 180 

Talbert. Erika 44 

Tamburello, Christina 44. 147, 180 

Tate, Mandi 147, 180 

Taunton, Rhetanna D. 45 

Taylor. Amy 72 

Taylor, Dawn 45, 176 

Taylor, loannie 72 

Taylor, Marcl 173 

Taylor, Stephen T. 72 

Taylor, Terrica 45 

Teague. Muriel 140 

Tennis 180 

Tew, Larry W. 72 

Thames, Richard 72 

Thedford. Crystal 155, 169 

Thomas, Brooke 74, 84 

Thomas, Kaleitha 45, 168 

Thompson, Bill 45, 169 

Thompson, lessica 45 

Thompson. Kristen 116, 172 

Thompson, Malissa 170, 173 

Thornburg, Danica 172 

Thornell, Donna 160, 161, 180, 185 

Thornton, David 21, 45, 118, 120, 128, 135 

Thornton, EuGenie 45 

Thorton, Joseph 45 

Thrash, Lee 17, 116, 117, 177 

Thrower, Elizabeth 72 

Tfcen, Pennie 72 

Tidwell, Amy 165, 175, 180 

Tidwell, Cindy 72 

TUley. Amy 180 

Student Government Association Officers 

Row I: Jennifer Robinson (Director of Student Life), Mary Beth Bell (Exec. 
Secretary), Jessica Hill (Sen. Secretary), Tammi Waldrop (Student Trustee), 
Meredith Clover (VP). Row 2: Jack Blankenship (Senior Class President), Willie 
Johnson (Treasurer), Willie Phillips (President), Lynn Cresham (Social Services 

Tolbert. Yteria 45. 168 
Toole, Brandy 45 
Tribble, Jim 140 
Trimble, Brett 136, 143 
Trosch, Melissa 157 
Trussell, Loretta 72 
Tucker, Thomas 45 
Tudleywlll, S. 175 
Turner, Scott 53, 72, 168 
Turri, Tabttha 120,121 
Tyus, Eric 45 

Veazey. Malissia 45, 168, 181 

Vermeer, lo 151, 177 

Vicarto, Kristina 45, 80 

Vlckers, Iris 45, 120 

Vlckery, Summer 92, 116. 117 

Vincent, Rainey 175 

Vinson, David 72, 177 

Vinson, Heather 45, 104, 178, 179 

Volleyball 180 



University Program Council 4 
University Volunteer Corps 180 
Uptaln, Tim 8, 9, 118, 136 

Valk, lay 45 

Van Zuylen, John 121, 125 
Vance, Sidney 72, 172 
Vandegriff, Nick 158, 169 
Vanhorn. Lawanda 53 
Vann, Mason 45 
Vaughn, Aimie 58 
Vaughn, Cristi 45 

Waddle. Natasha 154. 155. 169 

Wadsworth, Allison 46, 187 

Waldrop. Abigail 46 

Waldrop. Tamml 50, 57, 111. 171, 179 

Walker, Doug 46 

Walker, Matt 46, 178 

Walker, Nlcki 72 

Walker, Nkechi 8 

Wallace, Chandler 140 

Wallace, Kellle 147 

Wallace, Kiara 155, 169 

Walsh, Joseph 73 

Walton, Martene 46 

Ward. Amanda 177 

Ward, loe 94. 177 

Warren, Jennifer 46, 178 

Warren, Julia 116 

Student Government Association Senators 

Row 1: Sherelle Hudson, Shae King, John Paul Strong, Jennifer Eubanks, Matthew 
Head. Row 2: Howard Majors, David Faggard, John Woodruff, Brandon McKim, 
C.V. Partridge, Julie Hayes. 

O iganiwIkm/cJnde ^ ^_ fflg 

Row 1: Mary Beth Rodgers, Tinsley Brazell, Leslie Smith. Row 2: Joelle Bonamy 
(Assistant), Sondra Hatcher, Meredith Boone, Donna Thornell, Lauren Ryerson, 
Larry Gibson (Head Coach). 

Row 1: Amy Bailey, teanise Gilmore, Alyson Ryser, Stephen Shillito, Elizabeth 
Andrews, Kristen Corington, Ioanna Webster. Row 2: Kristina Calloway, Monica 
Tabb, Allison Rembert, Melita Lavendar, Riannon Waters, Lura Feeney, Chaundra 
McCary. Row 3: Whitney Burton, Holley DiDimenico, Nicole Jordan, Stephanie 
Dowdell, Kim Mitchell, Mia Hill. Row 4: Crystal Adams, Blake Sims, Will Davis, 
Kenya Martin. 


Warren. Marlena 123. 131. 132. 135. 139, 143 

Waskow, Megan 46 

Waters, Riannon 178, 180 

Watford, Lindsay HI 

Watson, Daniel 117 

Watson, Danielle 53, 55, 157, 176 

Watson, Shannon 169 

Watt, Dlgby 46, 148, 165, 177 

Weathers, Glenda 53, 73 

Webb, Bridget 168. 181 

Webb, Cheryl 116, 117 

Webb, Dana 46 

Webb, Samantha 53, 73, 177 

Webber, Safiya 168, 170, 181 

Webster, Ioanna 180 

Weeks, Orlando 152, 169 

Wehby, Julie 46, 173, 177 

Weldman. Tiffany 96 

Wetborn, Ashley 46 

Welts, Ryan 169, 175 

Wells, Tiffany R. 46 

Wesley, Holley 46.177 

Wesson, Michelle 111, 116, 174, 175 

West, Michelle 170, 173. 175 

Westfall, Jacqueline 132, 139, 143 

Wheat, Wendy 120, 121 

Wheatley, Matthew 144, 148, 165, 177 

Wheeler, Cathy Jo 50 

Whigham, Suzanne 104, 105, 170, 178 

White. LaToyia 46 

Whiting. Candice 46, 52 

Whitson, J. 168 

Whitt, Lydia Rice 71 

Whiltlngton, Jana 81, 111 

Wierblnski, Paul 168 

Wllke, Cynthia 179 

Wllkins, Jay 94 

Wllkins, Shane R. 46 

Wlllenberg, Dave 139, 175 

Williams, Billy 171 

Williams, Charlotte E. 53 

Williams, Daniel 1. 46 

Williams, Heather 46 

Williams, lennifer 46, 101 

Williams, Jessica S. 46 

Williams, Mary Lou 73 

Williams, Melanie 136, 143 

Williams, Monica 187 

Williams, Rayford 47 

Williamson, Audrey 47 

Williamson, Kevin 47 

Wilson, Daniel 47 

Wilson, Keona 147, 180 

Wilson, Kim 47, 170, 173 

Wilson, Shenlka 59 

Wilson, Tracey 47 

Wilson, Trade 175 

Wimberly, Kim 178 

Windam, Kevin 173 

Woelders, Brian 169 

Women's Basketball 169 

Women's Soccer 177 

Woodard, Shandi 47 

Woodruff, John 47, 53, 122, 171, 179 

Woodward, Rebecca 178 

Wren, Kawana 168 

Wren. Kawanna 5, 7, 47 

Wright. Josh 143 

Wright. Lee 140 

Wright, Robert E. 50, 73, 140, 143 

Wright, Young-lln 52 
Wyatt, Andrea 47 

Yakap, Karlne 47, 151, 177 

Yoshiura, Takashi 47, 148, 165, 169, 177 

Young, Jeff 53, 55 

Young, Lendale 169 

Young, Samantha 179 

Zaden, lennifer 104 
Zayas, Jarrod 120, 135, 143 
Zeanah, Marianne 11 
Zerbe, Monica 73 
Zeta Phi Beta 108 

University Volunteer Corps Officers 


Row 1: Kristina Calloway (Publicity), Stephen Shillito (President) , Amy Bailey 
(Historian). Row 2: Blake Sims (Public Relations), Will Davis (VP). 


Row I: Christina Tamburello, Kelly Stewart, Amy Tllley, Amy Tidwell, Takilia 
Mayfield, Jayma Neal, Keona Wilson. Row 2: Mitch Landrum (Assistant Coach), 
Christy Omiecinski, Mandi Tate, Molly Sandwell, Desiree Hudson, Rhesa Grady, 
Leah Horan, C). Sherman (Head Coach). 

■fgO ^^UisaM7/jIwm/cs)fid (x: 

Left: Alpha Epsilon Rho Officers include Deanne Gilbert, 
April Douglas, Alfye Green, Tiffany Roskamp, and 
Malissia Veazey. Below: Kappa Delta Pi Fall 1999 


Center Left: Amnesty International officers include Joy 
Lewis, Safiya Webber, and Bonnie Lawrence. Above: 
AS1D officers include Jamie Gilliland, Ian Peel, Jennifer 
Lee, Bridget Webb, and Dr. Jan Kimmons. Left: Omicron 
Delta Kappa Initiates 

0izaniza/um/cJndefc __ f$i 


k a :» , 

Tfhepast decade left its mar^ on you, 

now ledpe your mar^ on the 


•MS Wf 

National Alumni Association 

i . ■: ■ / 

of the 

University of bAontevalh 

The National Alumni Association of the University of 
bAontevalh serves as the primary and principle organiza- 
tion to enhance alumni ties to and support of the Univer- 
sity, to promote active and effective participation of alumni 
in the association, and to advocate, promote, and support the 
University of bAontevalh and its unique mission. 

Active members are alumni who contribute any dollar 
amount to the current annual fund, which entitles them one 
active membership for the current fiscal year ending ]une 

Alumni cam 

• Keep in touch by sending class notes to bAontevalh Today 
magazine and updating your address each time you move 

• Ask about a bAontevalh Alumni Chapter in your area 

• Keep up with alumni events by visiting the University of 
bAontevalh website at: 

^l^avwwi ^e, PA/fcp^ 

-to ^i(XA \/Jeir<L; al\Jevi, 
-to c4io\A) \f(XA VOO/Y- 

c&kiOA. a--tl/\Ae^\h)^ 
5>0(?ytt, ovuA a- lifz, 
<%<Avted [vi Y\ci^e£>. 

TOLA OY~<Ls VWA) 6*- 
OY~C>d(A?4:<Ls 0$ -tl^-ls 
*3>yejwl^ Vo^tl^doa.^ 

l^dNZs a,\TLWctz£*. OV\£^ 

/i^o\n^ of ola\t 
\hKS>t^e£> -tv~LM* ^ou 

lv\.a. i&ey- 3iv\jQ£s 

^>v~e£>=tl^, oymA v\ok) 

ffVOsM, ^OiA ooa- 
-fartlActo Ue£& OW 

\h)ov~cAs> covwert 
^-pveSS-. \K>e^\o\le^ 
\JOiA de^vi^, av\cA 
\k>l5lf» yOLA -t^ he£rt 
lv\ c4l -t/^o^t y<9M do. 
Lo\le^Vad, /vW<v 
\lo4, ( o/v^/v^i, 
'Xokfc^, Jos>i^, 


H aW^a 03 

'Hopefully the 
second CT/)/X in 
cuv family. £ am 
so very proud ofi 
you. tyeu are on 
the tennis team 
anTi are enrolled 
in the College ofi 
"Business, major- 
ing in Recounting. 
£) wish you the 
best, fiirst in your 
academics and 
second in your 
tennis play, fyeu 
are a really 
determined and 
talented young 
lady mho will 
accomplish many 
goals. Oh, by the 
way, you are a 
beautiful young 
lady also. 
Aooe you, your 
'Dad, /Horn, and 









:S4di>atuemu>t6__ _ lg*y 

_/<§<?? __ jSmueW4emaih 

Ar Ar Ar Ar Ar Ar Ar Ar Ar Ar Ar Ar Ar Ar Ar Ar Ar Ar Ar Ar 

Congratulations to our nine graduating seniors: zAllison Wadsvrortb, Jennifer T>ees, Julie £egers, 
J^arrab flutter, IQisty <JM$z$ell, zAnna 'Partner, Qinger ZHand, £tacey 'Robinson, and 
-JhConica Williams. "We hope you mafy as big of an impact on the World as you bttce done Vp/'tb us. 
We hPi>e you. JT'B, Tbe^isters of 'Delta Qamma 

lAr Ar Ar Ar Ar Ar Ar Ar Ar Ar Ar Ar Ar Ar Ar Ar Ar Ar Ar Ar Ar Ar 


I3rad "Voc" Gannaway 
Delta Chi Rules! 
Class of 2000. 

Wc? are very proud of you! 

love, Mom, Dad and K.evii 


nents U 

dable | 

Peak. "Jeff J." \Ve u?Ve. 
you\ £J"eam. C^eamp. M^M. 


University Investments 

Rental Property 
1 , 2, 3, and 4 Bedrooms AvailabL 


Berkeley House ^^ 

Cambridge Apartments 

Casa Bonita 

Dorrough House 

Dover Place 

Hedge Row 


Highland House 

Oxford Apartments 

Santa Fe Apartments 

University Manor 

Mark Robinson 
731 Middle Street 

Call today for information 

■StfdueJitfmenh _ _ fg? 

Low pay, long hours, all-day Sat- class schedules and other extra-cur- more workstations and enough her way of letting the other staff -t 
urday work days.. .sounds like the ricular activities. In addition, events room within the office to hold their ers know when she had had a; 

job everyone dreams of, right? Al- were assigned on a voluntary ba- bi-weekly staff meetings. 

stressful day or when things: 

though working on the Montage sis, so staffers could choose to cover 

One of the best things about be- weren't exactly going her way. 

definitely had its downfalls, it was the events that were most interest- ing a Montage staff member, how- 

Editor Carla Handley could ofteni 

also an experience that was ex- ing to them. 

ever, was that, due to the large be heard saying, in her most sar- 1 

tremely rewarding. 

This year's staff members also amount of time it took to produce castic tone of voice, "I'm not bit-! 

Being a part of the yearbook pro- had the pleasure of knowing that a college yearbook, staff members ter." This expression was usedi 

duction team helped students to see they would soon be in a new of- had the opportunity to get to know mostly when Handley was frus-i 

what it would be like to work in the fice. Although the group did have one another as more than just co- trated or annoyed with somethingi 

field of desktop publishing. It of- their own space in Reynolds Hall, it workers. They became familiar with or someone. 

feredMonfage staff members prac- was a small room with no windows one another's lives outside of the 

Both Handley's and Neussl's 

tical experience in copy writing, and a high level of humidity. The classroom setting, including each sayings became a joke among thei 

page layout, photography, and new office, which they will be shar- other's favorite expressions. 


graphic design. 

ing with The Tower next year, is lo- 

Often, organizations editor Julie 

Working on the Montage was a 

Though most of the staff posi- cated in the Will Lyman House. Neussl would walk into the office lot like having a second family, andi 

tions were voluntary rather than Because the office is twice as large and exclaim, "Trauma!", drawing there was a great deal of sharedi 

paid, students who worked on the as their old space, the staff mem- the word out into three syllables laughter and memories among the 

yearbook could work around their bers were able to anticipate having instead of its usual two. This was staff members. 

- - 

Left: Julie Neussl poses with the plaque that was sent to the Montage staff after the 
1998-1999 book was inducted into the Walsworth Publishing Company's Gallery of 
Excellence. Below: Tonisha DeLee, the academics section editor, looks for layout ideas in 
the Walsworth Publishing Company's book of pre-designed layouts. Although DeLee 
designed most of her pages on her own, the pre-designed layouts provided good starting 

Opposite Page: Editor Carla R. Handley is 
given the key to the Montage office by her 
predecessor, Julie Neussl. Although Neussl 
did not apply for the 1999-2000 editor's 
position due to a heavy course load, she 
did serve as the organizations section 
editor. Left: Student Life section editor 
Dawn Frizzell completes her pages before 
going home for the summer. All of the 
yearbook pages were completed using the 

Photos: opposite page. Diane Kennedy-Jackson; 
remainder, Carla R. Handley 


Do not stand at my grave and Weep 

I am not there, I do not sleep. 

I am a thousand winds that blow, , 

I am the diamond glints on snow, 

I am the sunlight on ripened grain, 

I am the gentle autumn rain. 

When you awaken in the morning's hush, 

I am the swift uplifting rush 

of quiet birds in circled flight, 
I am the soft stars that shine at night. 
Do not stand at my grave and cry, 
I am not there, I did not die. 

T7-. Anonymous 

♦ ♦ ♦ 

On Thursday, November 11, the University community :was saddened to learn 
of the death of Sara Beth Middleton. Known to her friends as Beth, she left a lasting 
impression on everyone who had the pleasure of knowing her. Although she was only a 
sophomore, she was involved in many campus activities at Montevallo, including Chi 
Omega fraternity. 

Beth finished her freshman year at the University of Kentucky where she served 
as historian to Home Economists in Education, was on the, Student Activities Board, 
wrote articles for the UK Kernal Newspaper, served as secretary for the Family Week- 
end Committee, was PPDU Committee Chair for UK's Chapter of Kentucky Association 
of Family and Consumer Sciences, and participated in Campus Crusade. 

The summer before she began taking classes at Montevallo, Beth was an A+ facilita- 
tor (training leadership skills) and served an internship at the national headquarters of 
Family, Career, and Community Leaders of America (formerly FH A/HERO) . Through 
FCCLA, she also lobbied for the seat belt law and a federal grant for the Stop the 
Violence Program. \\-;. .. 

While attending Ballard High School in the advanced program, Beth held leaderstiip.- 
positions in the student council, Beta Club, National Honor Society, and the; French club. 
She was in the European Travel/Study Program and on the Ballard swim team. She also 
served as a local, regional, state, and nationalofficer of FH A/HERO and was a HOBY 
ambassador. ■ : : • - . 

Aside from all her school-related activities, Beth was also actively involved iniher 
community. She wets a. member of West Broadway Baptist Church, and she did volun- 
teer work for Jefferson Manor Nursing Home, Kentucky School for the Blind, March of 
Dimes, Junior Red Cross and Crusade for Children. Beth worked for Paul's Fruit Market, 
she was Miss Junior Teen of Louisville, 1994, and she was named most poised at the; 
National Cities of America Pageant. 

Beth was an outstanding and well-rounded student. She had a vibrant and cheerful 
personality and she made friends easily. Her presence will be sorely missed by the entire 
UM community. ; <' j ; 

22/1979 -eflwwU 11, 1999 

As a daughter, sister, friend, and companion I cherish 

the time I spend with cithers, 1 am a keeper of 

s j ? » j j memories. Together we strengthen our values,. 

I listen to my heart and what God tells me. My 

purpose is to align my soul with my personality. God 

gives me patience. 

1 do not judge. I am a listener and confident. I care 

for others and what I can do for them. 

I use my creativity. I challenge myself. I set high goals 

for myself. I evaluate. I am able to realize my 

strengths and my weaknesses. I pursue my dreams and 

never say I can't. 

I am living. I will experience life. I take things 

seriously but know how to have fun. 

I want to find my passion in Ufe. I want to do what I 

loveand love what I do. 

If I can dream it andbetieve in it, I can achieve it. 


— Beth Middleton:;' 

. .- < 

&n ^wimns:... 

Dear Students, Faculty, and Staff, 

I know that you have all looked forward to this years edition of the Montage with great 
anticipation. I greatly appreciate the numerous calls and inquiries that were made about the 
book's arrival date because they have shown me just how much you all respect mine and my 
staff members' efforts to provide you with a terrific collegiate yearbook: As you probably 
know, the Montage has gone through a great deal of change during the past five years. During 
that time, the publication has, gone from being just another college yearbook to attaining a 
level of quality that earned it a national award for overall excellence fpr the 1998-1999 edition. 

Two of the main people responsible for the changes you all have witnessed in the Mon- 
tage are Heather M. Andrews and Julie Neussl. Andrews served as editor from 1996-1998, and 
Neussl was editor from 1998-1999, Both of these young women were remarkable editors, and 
; / was very fortunate indeed to have had the opportunity to serve as a member of their staffs. 
They brought structure and creativity to the Montage, and if it were not for them, I would 
Tiav.e had a much more difficult task in producing this year's book. 

I also have to give credit to the staff members who stuck by me to see this project 
through to the end. Working on the yearbook Wasn't always fun, and iknow that many of 
them made great sacrifices in order to find time to complete their pages. I am truly grateful 
for their assistance because, as anyone who has ever worked in desktop publishing knows, . 
something as large as a college yearbook cannot be completed by one person alone. It is a 
team effort, and I have had a fantastic team. >'< . .. 

My gratitude also goes out to Mr. Matt Orton. He provided a great deal of helpful advice 
to my staffers and me as we tried our best to learn how to take good pictures at sporting: 
events, plays, University programs, etc. He didn't offer to take the pictures for us; instead he 
showed us the importance of doing it for ourselves. Because of him, we have learned a great 
deal about photography this past year. 

Last, but certainly not least, I am thankful to my yearbook advi$or, Mrs. Diane 
Kennedy-Jackson. When I came to Moni'evallo, I had had little to no experience with comput- 
ers, and she was extremely patient with me as I went through the long process of becoming 
computer literate. With, her help, hrnoved beyond simply overcoming my fears of computers 
to being a proficient computer user. There have been more times than I could ever possibly 
recount when Mrs. Diane has gone above and beyond the call of duty, and I could never fully 
express how thankful I am to.her. Without her, you would not be looking at this book today. 

In closing, / hope -that you rind this yearbook to be an accurate representation of our 
University. It is. the result of months of event coverage, page design, copy writing, and careful 
editing. I am extremely proud of it because, as the editor, I know firsthand the laughter, the 
frustration, the hard work, and the tears that have gone into its production. As I have said 
many, many times before, this is not my book; it is yours. I hope that you enjoy it. 

::.:.'.. Sincerely, 

Carla R. Handley, Editor-in-Chief 

» > I • 


Carla R. Handley 

Business Manager: 

Jamie Lynn Odom 

Photo Editor: 

Mary Lott 

Section Editors: 

Dawn Frizzell (Student Life), Tonisha DeLee (Academics), Meredith 
M. Prosser (Greek Life), and Julie Neussl (Organizations) 




Adam Nice, Melissa Knight, Meagan McGinnis, Holley DiDomenico, 

Danielle LaFontaine, Heather Franklin, Laura Rosary, Chris Harris, ;, 'i|{ 

' 'it' 


Tammi Davis, Tiffany Roskamp, and Deanne Gilbert V 

Advisor: , i> ' •:■ ;:i*% 

Diane Kennedy-Jackson •■ "... - - ! ->M 

... . - ' ■•: "': . ■ - ■ > , ' >'hm 

: • ' ' ; ■ ■ : * ! - ■ b* | 

Publication Details: U: ** 

The 1999-2000 Montage was printed by Walsworth Publishing .'";; 

Company of Mareceline, Missouri. Eight hundred copies were 

The 192-page publication was produced using Macintosh corn- 
put er equipment. In-house scanning was done using Microtek flatbed •■■... ; 
and slide. scanners. Software used to create the book includes 



Microsoft Word 98, Adobe PageMaker 6.5, and Adobe Photoshop® U ; '?|j 

-••. 5.51 ; 

. The book is a size 9 (9".x 12"). It includes 32 pages of process 
color. The body copy is Alice 10-point regular. The photo caption : . 

..icopy is Alice Oblique 8-point, and the pHoto caption directionals 
are Alice BoldOblique 8-point. The folio copy is BasicClass Bold 11- 
point. Headings and subheadings throughout the book were ere- 
ated using a. variety of different fonts. 
The photograph on the cover was taken by Jerry Griffies, who is 
. a graduate student at UM. The photograph is of the Bowers Colon- 
nade and Centennial Plaza, which was completed in 1999 and dedi- 
"••.• : cated on Founders Day '99. The cover fonts Include BasicClass; 
Molehill, and Molehill Bold. 




Charles Krupa/AP 

Ron Frehm/AP 

The San Antonio Spurs held off the New 

York Knicks in June to win the team's 

first-ever NBA championship. The Spurs, 

led by David Robinson and Tim Duncan, 

clinched all four playoff series games on 

the road, completing the playoffs with a 

1 5-2 record. The team also set an NBA 

single-season record with 1 2 consecutive 

victories in the postseason. 

Nick Ut/AP 

Was the media coverage of the 
death of John F. Kennedy Jr. 
excessive or appropriate? 

64% Excessive 
36% Appropriate 

The dreadful events that plagued the life of John F. Kennedy Jr. 
painted an eerie backdrop for the tragic plane crash that killed him, 
his wife, Carolyn Bessette Kennedy, and her sister, Lauren Bessette. 
The bodies of the three victims were recovered by divers in the 
Atlantic about seven miles off of Martha's Vineyard, where the Piper 
Saratoga II Kennedy was piloting crashed five days before. In the 
end, the nation and the world was left to mourn the loss of a man 
they came to know as a little boy, saluting the casket of his 
assassinated father, a boy who grew up to inherit the bittersweet 
Kennedy legacy. 

Robert Downey Jr., the one-time 
Oscar nominee and star of such 
films as "Natural Born Killers" 
and "Less Than Zero," was 
sentenced in August to three 
years in prison for violating his 
probation on drugs and weapons 
charges. The 34-year-old actor 
had made several attempts at 
rehabilitation prior to his latest 
arrest, and had spent more than 
six months behind bars. 

Ryan Remiorz/AP 

A controversial goal in the third 

overtime lifted the Dallas Stars to 

victory over the Buffalo Sabres in 

Game 6 of the Stanley Cup Finals in 

June. On the winning goal, Dallas' 

Brett Hull took two whacks at the 

puck and finally knocked it past the 

Sabres' fallen goalie. After further 

review, the shot was ruled fair to give 

Dallas its first championship in 

franchise history. 

The first century of the second millennium began with 
Leif Eriksson sailing west to become the first European in 
the New World. Eriksson and 35 other men crossed the 
Atlantic from Greenland to a place they called Vinland 
near what is now Newfoundland. The year was 1000 A.D. 

A new measure of literary brilliance was discovered in 
1008, when Japan's Lady Murasaki Shikibu wrote what is 
believed to be the first true novel, "The Tale of Genji." 
The colorful story of the life and loves of Prince Genji is 
considered a masterpiece and the pinnacle of Japanese 
i: terature. 

Canute of Denmark became the king of England in 
101 6, following the death of his father who had conquered 
the country three years before. While presiding over a 
period of prosperity in England, Canute the Great also 

Supplied by AP 

The low-budget horror documentary, "The 

Blair Witch Project," came out of nowhere, 

earning more than $150 million and 

competing with major studio releases, such as 

"Tne Sixth Sense," in the summer box office 

race. Having been made for less than 

$35,000, the movie beat the odds to become 

the most profitable motion picture of all time. 

1. American Pie 

What was your favorite '" 

movie of the year? I TheGreenMte 

5. 10 Things J Hate About You 

A deadly earthquake measuring 7.6 on the Richter scale rocked 

western Turkey in August. By far the year's most catastrophic, 

the earthquake killed more than 1 7,000 people. Several serious 

aftershocks followed the main earthquake, destroying thousands 

of buildings and leaving hundreds of thousands of people 

homeless and living in tent cities. 

Burhan Ozbilici/AP 


The U.S. women's soccer team battled for 1 20 
minutes to a scoreless tie before defeating 
China, 5-4, on penalty kicks in the World Cup 
Final. The exciting win captured the hearts of 
America, resulting in hero status for the team's 
20 members and a shot in the arm for women's 
sports overall. Additionally, the World Cup 
championship was credited for boosting soccer's 
marginal stature in the United States. 

Mark Terrill/AP 

suppressed uprisings in uenmarK an 
Norway. He died in 1 035 as king of all three 
countries and a highly respected power in European 

William, duke of Normandy, a.k.a William the 
Conqueror, led a triumphant charge over Harold, 
earl of Wessex, in the Battle of Hastings in 1 066. A 
issue was the throne of England, which had been 
promised to William, but given to Harold. His army no 
match for the Normans, Harold was finally slain and 
William won the English crown. 

Pope Urban II launched a crusade in 1 095 to 
reclaim the Holy Land from the Turks. After several 
waves of battle, Christian soldiers eventually took 
Jerusalem in 1099. The triumph was short-lived and 
the Crusades continued for another 200 years. 

V-J a. 


mm^- runwa; 


- American Airlines Flight 1 420 
ng 1 45 passengers skidded off a 
runway, broke apart and burst into flames 
during an emergency landing at a Little 
Rock, Ark., airport. Eleven people were 
killed and at least 83 others were injured in 
the crash, which occurred during a gusty 
hail storm. Winds of 90 mph caused the 
aircraft to slam into a steel light pole, split 
into pieces and catch fire, coming to a rest 
at the edge of the Arkansas River. 

— The WNBA announced its 
selection of Indiana, Miami, Portland, Ore., 
and Seattle as expansion franchises to begin 
play in the 2000 season. The additions 
brought the two-year-old women's 
basketball league to 1 6 teams. Eight teams 
were part of the WNBA when play began 
in 1 997 with franchises in Charlotte, 
Cleveland, Houston, New York, Los Angeles, 
Phoenix, Sacramento and Utah. Teams were 
added in Detroit and Washington before the 
1 998 season, and in 1 999, Minnesota and 
Orlando joined the league. 

— Rosa Parks, 86, the black 
woman whose refusal to give up her bus 
seat to a white man made her a symbol for 
civil rights, received the Congressional Gold 
Medal, the highest honor bestowed by the 
U.S. Congress, during a ceremony in the 
Capitol Rotunda. She was lauded by 
President Clinton and House and Senate 
leaders. As a recipient of the award, Parks 
was in elite company with people like 
Nelson Mandela and Mother Teresa having 
been honored before her. 

— Sportscaster Marv Albert 
was rehired by NBC as one of the 
announcers on the network's NBA crew. The 
move came two years after he was fired in 
a lurid sex scandal, which resulted in a 
guilty plea for sexual assault of a woman in 
a Virginia hotel room. In December, it was 
announced that Albert would return next fall 
to his former position as NBC's lead 
basketball announcer. 

Michel Lipchitz/AP 

Millions gathered all over Europe and 

gazed curiously skyward to see the moon 

smother the light of the sun as the last total 

solar eclipse of the millennium swept across 

the continent in August. The eclipse, 

moving at a speed of 1 ,500 m.p.h., cast 

darkness on the land for about two 

minutes. It will be 82 years before 

Europeans see another solar eclipse. 

Prince Edward, the youngest 

child of Queen Elizabeth, and 

publicist Sophie Rhys-Jones were 

married in a modest ceremony at 

St. George's Chapel inside 

Windsor Castle in June. The 

prince chose to forgo the royal 

pageantry that had accompanied 

the weddings of his siblings, most 

notably Prince Charles, all of 

which ended in divorce. 

Maurice Greene of the United States made a 
last-minute decision to run the 1 00 meters in 
an Athens, Greece, invitational in June. When 
it was over, he had run the fastest time in 
history. Greene finished the 100 meters with a 
time of 9.79, a full five-hundreths of a second 
faster than the record set by Donovan Bailey 
of Canada at the 1 996 Atlanta Olympics. 

Michael Probst/ AP 

Alastair Grant/ AP 

The advent of revolutionizing 
weaponry in the early 12th 
Century, such as crude cannons, 
paper grenades and iron bombs, 
changed the way battles were 
fought. Gunpowder allowed 
weapons to be designed for 
tactical use and eventually led to 
standing armies and centralized 

In 1117, the first known 
reference to -th'e-hautico!' 

tmpcss was made in a book 
_/ Chinese scholar Zhu Yu. 
Although the first European 

mention of the compass came 
more than 70 years later, 
venturesome Western 
sailors used it to sail west 
and eventually 
circumnavigate the globe. 
Some 62 years after the 
first modern university 
— the University of Bologna — 
was founded in Bologna, Italy, the 
university concept finally caught on. The 
University of Paris, founded in 1 1 50, served as 
a model for the creation of University of Oxford 
in 1 1 87, each boasting faculties in theology, 
law, medicine and liberal arts. 

Peter Cosgrove/AP 

Eileen Collins became the first female 
shuttle commander when she piloted the 
Columbia into space in July. Despite a fuel 
leak and a short-circuit in wiring, Collins 
and her crew successfully deployed the 
Chandra X-ray Observatory during their 
five-day mission. She was one of only 29 
female astronauts employed by NASA. 

Nils Meilvang/AP 

Aaron Favila/AP 

Residents of East Timor voted in August to end 24 
years of occupation by Indonesia, resulting in a 
fierce crusade of violence and intimidation by anti- 
independence militias. Thousands were killed in the 
aftermath of the vote. In October, after multinational 
forces intervened, Indonesia eventually relinquished 
control of the newly independent colony. 

Lance Armstrong became only the second 
American to win the Tour de France, when he 
outdistanced his opponents by an impressive 
seven minutes and 37 seconds in July. Having 
beaten the odds against testicular cancer only 
two years before, Armstrong's convincing Tour 
de France victory inspired the world. 

e classical worKs 

islamic iransianons or rne worKs or e ana riaro Degan in i ioy. me classical won 

were rescued from centuries of neglect and suppression by the Catholic Church with 
translations by Ibn Rushd and other Muslim scholars. 

After completion of the first three stories of the Torre 
Pendente di Pisa (Tower of Pisa) in 1 1 74, the edifice 
began to settle to the south. Engineers made several attempts to 
try to counter the 

problem, but to no 
avail. When the 
1 89-foot, eight-story 
tower was finished in 
the 14th Century, it 
had developed a 
southern lean of 
more than 1 7 feet. 

Archive Photo 



- The third time was not a 
I for the Woodstock rock festival, when 
the third such event in 30 years endured 
riot-like conditions. Riled-up rock fans went 
on a rampage toward the end of the 
weekend event, starting fires and trashing 
the Rome, N.Y., concert site. Surprisingly, no 
one was seriously injured and ultimately the 
fans supported participating bands such as 
Kid Rock, Rage Against the Machine and 
the Dave Matthews Band. 

. . — Talk, the much-ballyhooed 

new magazine from former New Yorker 
Editor Tina Brown, hit newsstands. The first 
issue featured a cover story on Hillary 
Rodham Clinton, talking candidly about the 
indiscretions of her husband, Bill, and her 
future in politics. In a sly political move, 
New York City Mayor Rudy Giuliani, 
Hillary's likely opponent in the 2000 Senate 
race, rejected the original site for the 
magazine's launch party, which eventually 
took place at the Statue of Liberty. 

:-_.-._ — Martin Lawrence was 

hospitalized and subsequently fell into o 
coma after collapsing from heat stroke a 
month before the scheduled opening of his 
new movie, "Blue Streak." It was later 
reported that Lawrence had been jogging in 
heavy clothing with temperatures soaring 
into the 90s. The comic actor's publicist 
insisted it was all part of Lawrence's normal 
workout routine. Lawrence completely 
recovered after about three weeks in the 
hospital and was released just in time for 
the premiere. 

- .- — The final Lilith Fair gig 

was performed in Edmonton, Alberta, 
culminating the fourth summer for the 
touring music festival that broke new ground 
for female musicians. Joining founder Sarah 
McLachlan on stage for the final round of 
concerts were Sheryl Crow, Dixie Chicks, 
Indigo Girls, Lisa Loeb and a host of others. 

Don Emmert/AP 

All 217 passengers on EgyptAir Flight 990 were killed 
when the Boeing 767 crashed into the Atlantic off the 
Massachusetts coast. As search crews recovered pieces of 
the airliner from the ocean floor, speculation mounted that 
relief pilot Gamil al-Batouty intentionally crashed the plane. 
Information collected from the flight data recorder did 
reveal that al-Batouty turned off the engines and deployed 
the speed brakes. Although U.S. investigators suspected that 
al-Batouty had a death wish, no suicide note or evidence of 
terrorism emerged. 

Maria Melin/AP 

The New York Yankees put the 

finishing touches on their "Team 

of the Century" designation by 

sweeping the Atlanta Braves in 

the World Series. By beating the 

Braves, the Yankees claimed their 

second-straight world championship 

sweep and the team's 25th World 

Series win overall. The Yankees 

are the only team in baseball 

history to chart back-to-back 

sweeps in the World Series, 

having done it three times. 

Ron Frehm/AP 

jf Oil SIHt 

Which of the new 
multi-million dollar TV 
shows was your favorite? I ' 

ABC's surprise hit "Who Wants to Be a Millionaire" brought television full- 
circle from its infancy, when prime-time game shows were a mainstay. 
Hosted by TV's crafty quipster, Regis Philbin, the show became an instant 
phenomenon and gave ABC its first sweeps win in five years. The other 
major networks quickly followed suit with their own quiz-show clones, such 
as FOX's "Greed" and 'Twenty One" on NBC. 





A scientific revolution spread across Europe sparked by new technologies and ideas brought from 
the Far East by travelers like Marco Polo. Sharing the knowledge of the more than 20 years he 
spent in Asia, Polo inspired Europeans to seek out the Orient and Columbus to sail the Atlantic. 

The zero gained a firm foothold in Europe in 
1 202, having been rejected for two centuries by 
Christian clergymen who considered the Arabic 
number system heathenistic. Once rooted in use, 
the zero eventually transformed the art of 
European calculation. 1 

Genghis Khan united the nomadic tribes of %$h~ T|l^l« 
Mongolia, leading a war of Asian conquest and f^T 
a bid to conquer the world in 1 206. By the time 

he died in 1 227, the Mongol emperor had con- -;./i *£f*V "& *&&& ;■ 

quered four times more land than Alexander Hi, , ..: :,t M'- -> j- *^-l '" '*^&* ■ "'■ 

the Great. ^- n ""' "" ! ' ~ | ja "" ' ~"" 


Supplied by AP 

French explorer Bernard Buigues led an international 
expedition into a remote area of Siberia in October to 
excavate a 23,000-year-old woolly mammoth, its body 
remarkably preserved in the permafrost. Named "Jarkov" 
for the nomadic family that discovered it, the ancient 
mammoth was airlifted to special cold-storage caverns. 
There, scientists began studying the creature and the soil 
around it for clues about the environment and what might 
have caused the species to become extinct. 

Kathy Willens/AP 

The sensational Williams 

sisters took professional 

women's tennis to new 

heights in 1 999 with Venus, 

1 9, and Serena, 1 8, 

finishing ranked No. 3 and 

No. 4 respectively. At the 

U.S. Open in September, 

Serena won the singles 

championship and then 

teamed with Venus the 

following day to ace the 

doubles title. 

Faced with the threat of civil war and weakened by loss- 
es in France and an ongoing conflict with the church, King 
John of England bowed to demands by English barons 
who wanted more governmental control by signing the 
Magna Carta in 1215. The document not only served 
as the foundation for future forms of government in 
England, but eventually helped shape the U.S. 

Xanadu was founded in 1 265 on the site now occu- 
pied by Beijing. Built by Kublai Kahn, the first emperor of 
the Kuan Dynasty who ruled during a time of widespread 
prosperity, Xanadu would eventually become China's first 

NBC's "Saturday Night Live" celebrated 
its 25th anniversary with a live broadcast 
in September. Current and former cast 
members joined host Bill Murray on stage 
for the three-hour special. The program 
included a moving tribute to John Belushi, 
Gilda Radner, Phil Hartman and Chris 
Farley, the "not-ready-for-primetime" 
players who have died since SNL first 
aired in 1 975. 

Francis Latreille/AP 

Daniel Hulshizer/AP 

Hurricane Floyd brought deadly flood 
waters to North Carolina in September, 
killing more than 50 people and causing 
in excess of $5 billion in damage. Towns 
in 61 counties were inundated by flooding 
in what was deemed the worst disaster in 
the state's history. Floyd was part of one of 
the worst hurricane seasons the East Coast 
had seen in more than 20 years. 

— A man spouting 
anti-Baptist rhetoric burst into the 
Wedgwood Baptist Church in Forth Worth, 
Texas, and opened fire, killing seven people 
before sitting in a pew and turning the gun 
on himself. Seven others were wounded, 
three of them seriously, in the shooting 
rampage, which happened during a service 
for teenagers. More than 1 50 people were 
in attendance. The shooting was one of 
several that occurred during the year, an 
ominous trend that sparked a nationwide 
debate on gun control. 

— Federal health 
experts announced that the deaths of three 
people in New York City, originally 
attributed to mosquito-borne St. Louis 
encephalitis, were actually caused by a rare 
bird virus, not previously seen in the 
Western Hemisphere. Officials said the 
fatalities, in addition to more than 100 
cases of illness, had been reclassified and 
were now being linked to a virus called the 
West Nile fever-like virus. Since the virus 
was usually found in Africa, they could not 
explain how it had traveled to New York. 

— A sellout crowd of 
nostalgic Detroit baseball fans joined Hall of 
Fame players and the ghosts of past glory to 
say farewell to Tiger Stadium after 88 
seasons. The American League team would 
be moving to the $290 million Comerica 
Park about a mile away. Tiger Stadium, 
home of some of the greatest players in 
baseball history, including Ty Cobb, Hank 
Greenberg and Al Kaline, opened April 20, 
1912, the same day as Fenway Park in 
Boston, which would now be the league's 
oldest stadium. 

— Two commuter trains 
smashed into each other during morning 
rush hour in central London and burst into 
flames, killing more than 70 people and 
sending another 1 50 people to area 
hospitals. Considered one of the country's 
worst train crashes in half a century, 
investigators eventually determined that the 
crash was caused by one of the trains 
passing a red signal. 


Pata Roque/AP 

Sava Radovanovic/AP 

An earthquake pounded the island of Taiwan in September, killing more 
than 2,000 people and toppling thousands of buildings. Measuring 7.6 
on the Richter scale, it was Taiwan's worst earthquake on record and 
one of five major tremblers that struck around the globe between August 
and November. 

Peter Cosgrove/AP 


Fatima Nevic's eight-pound baby boy, born Oct. 1 2, 1 999, in Sarajevo, 
was designated the world's six billionth person by the United Nations 
Population Fund. The organization had estimated the world's population 
would reach six billion that day, and U.N. Secretary-General Kofi Annan, 
in Bosnia-Herzegovina for a two-day visit, said he would declare the first 
child born in the Bosnian capital after midnight local time "Baby Six 
Billion." The UNPF reported it had taken 1 2 years for the population to 
grow from five to six billion people. 

Planet Hollywood filed for bankruptcy reorganization in 
October, reporting estimated losses of a third of a billion 
dollars. The movie-themed restaurant chain debuted in 1991 
with the financial backing of such Hollywood superstars as 
Bruce Willis and Sylvester Stallone. 

In the 1 4th Century, Europe descended 
into a minor ice age. Temperatures 
dropped as floods inundated the coasts, 
drowning animals and driving people 
inland. Glaciers expanded, icebergs 
moved south and the northern seas grew 
treacherous. The exceptional winters dev- 
astated the poor. 

The Black Death, or plague, an infec- 
tious fever spread in urban areas by rat 

fleas,. was first reported in India, spread to 
y— i • i • i . ■. i i ii. 

1 347. It spread throughout Europe within 
months, killing more than a third of the 
population or some 30 million people. 










Archive Photos 

Seaborne trade prospered in the 
1 4th century when monsoons provided 
swift passage across the Indian Ocean, 
creating the world's busiest trade routes. 
Summer monsoons blew ships from Africa 
to India and the Spice Islands. There the 
ships idled in port, waiting for winter mon- 
soons to blow them back. 

Geoffrey Chaucer began writing "The 
Canterbury Tales" in 1 387, completing 
the bulk of the epic by 1 392. Chaucer's 
classic masterpiece, which in its final form 
features a round of more than 30 tales by 
a host of pilgrims, such as the Wife of Bath, 
the Pardoner and the Cook, consumed the 

Tony Pagano/AP 

The accident gave new meaning to the phrase "life imitates art" and 
Stephen King was just happy he lived to tell about it. The 52-year-old 
horror novelist made his first public appearance in October after nearly 
being killed in a roadside accident four months before. King was struck 
from behind by a motorist as he walked along a wooded road near his 
summer home in North Lovell, Maine. Thrown 14 feet into a ditch, King 
suffered multiple broken bones, a collapsed lung and cuts to the head. 
The driver, Bryan Smith, 42, pleaded "not guilty" to charges of 
aggravated assault and driving to endanger, and was later penalized 
with a six-month license suspension. 

Payne Stewart, the flamboyant professional golfer who regularly 

donned knickers and a tarn o'shanter cap, was killed along with 

six others in October when his Lear jet ran out of fuel and plowed 

into a grassy field in South Dakota. The accident happened just 

three days before the PGA Tour Championship, a tournament in 
which Stewart was scheduled to participate. The news came as a 

shock to fellow golfers, many of whom paid tribute to Stewart by 
wearing knickers during the final round of the tour championship. 

David Phillip/AP 

FOX's "Ally McBeal" and ABC's "The Practice" won Emmys for 
best comedy series and best drama series, respectively, at the 51 st 
Annual Primetime Emmy Awards in September. The shows, both 
produced by David E. Kelly, took their place among fan favorites 
like "Friends" and "ER" as television's hottest in 1 999. 

m s*w». 

What is your favorite 
television show? 


2. The Simpsons 

Dawson s Creek 

4. Whose Line Js Jt Anyway? 

— MCI WorldCom Inc., the 
cond-largest long-distance 

company, announced it would purchase 
Sprint Corp., the No. 3 carrier, in a deal 
valued at $1 29 billion. The deal would be 
the biggest corporate takeover in history. 
The combined company, to be called 
WorldCom, would make up about 30 
percent of the $90 billion U.S. long-distance 
market as a result of the merger. A short 
time later, the proposed merger came under 
criticism in the United States because of 
concern over its impact on the long-distance 
telephone and Internet access markets. 
Nearly six months passed without resolution 
and the merger remained on hold. 

— Houston won the rights to 
i 32nd franchise, beating out Los 

; and its distinction as the second- 
largest TV market in the nation. Houston 
businessman Bob McNair paid $700 million 
for the expansion franchise, the highest 
price ever for a sports team in the United 
States. NFL owners approved the measure, 
returning an NFL team to Houston just three 
years after the Oilers left for Tennessee. As 
part of the expansion, which will begin with 
the 2001 season, owners also voted to SSL 
realign the league. 

— A 29-year-old tomcat 
named Spike was crowned the world's 
oldest living cat, having reached a feline 
age equivalent to 203 human years. Owner 
Mo Elkington of London, England, insisted 
that the 1 0-pound puss has lived so long 
because she feeds him the "healing" aloe 
vera plant. Spike was officially entered in 
the Guinness Book of World Records as the 
oldest living cat. The world's longest-living 
cat died in 1 998 after having lived 34 
years, two months, and four hours. 

— The famous form- 
fitting, flesh-toned dress Marilyn Monroe 
donned to sing "Happy Birthday, Mr. 
President" to President John F. Kennedy was 
sold for a whopping $1 .27 million, ^L 
smashing the record for an item of clothing 
at auction. The previous record for a dress 
was $222,500, paid at a 1997 charity 
auction for the blue velvet dress worn by 
Princess Diana at a White House dinner 
during which she danced with actor John 

Jose Goitia/AP 

A six-year-old Cuban boy became the focus of an 

international tug-of-war after fishermen found him 

clinging to an inner tube two miles off the Florida 

coast. Little Elian Gonzalez was caught in the middle 

of a custody fight between U.S. relatives in Miami's 

politically powerful Cuban community and his father 

and grandmothers living in Cuba. The fight escalated 

far beyond a family feud and was the latest chapter 

in a decades-long battle between anti-Castro Cubans 

and Cuban President Fidel Castro. While the Cuba 

Foreign Ministry demanded the boy's return, lawyers 

in the United States filed a petition for political asylum. 

Domenico Stinellis/AP 

A six-story apartment 
building in Foggia, a 
province in the southern 
Puglia region of Italy, 
colTapsecT in November 
while residents were 
sleeping. More than 30 
people died and dozens 
more were injured in the 
disaster. Speculation on the 
cause of the collapse ranged 
from use of faulty building 
materials to infiltration of 
underground water into 
supporting columns at the 
ground level. 

NASA's continued efforts to probe the meteorological mysteries of Mars 
were dashed in December when, for the second time in three months, a 
space mission to Mars was lost. First, the Mars Climate Orbiter, a robotic 
satellite, was lost when scientists mixed up English and metric measurements. 
Then, the Mars Polar Lander and its two surface probes vanished without a 
trace. The two missions were poised to search for water on Mars, vitally 
important to determine if life might have once existed there. In the end, 
losses totaled $265 million, capping one of NASA's most embarrassing 
moments in history. 

; H i„,», m -^?^ 

■ ■I 

Archive Photos 


sparking the 15th Century Renaissai 
with his painting of a Baptistery in Flor 
Italy, which revolutionized art with its use of 
perspective. Many artists followed, including 
Donatello, Leonardo da Vinci and Raphael. 
The Renaissance, driven by the idea of 
"many-sided" humanism, featured a re 
zeal for classical study and the continueu n 
of independent, secular thinking. 

Joan of Arc led French forces to decisive 
victories in 1 453 to help end the Hundred 
Years War. The conclusion of the war end' 
English claims to the French throne and 
thered English expansionism on the contine. 
as well as assuring France's future as a natio 



German goldsmith Johann Gutenberg printed 
the first complete book in the West and the first 
book printed from movable type in 1455 by 
adapting a wine press for new uses. Gutenberg's 
new printing press, featuring lead type and 
oil-based ink, was used almost exclusively for 
the next 350 years, triggering an information 
revolution and creating a literate middle class. 

,* i t' 

Supplied by AP 

Russian President Boris Yeltsin unexpectedly 

resigned on the eve of the new millennium, 

apologizing to the nation for what he 

characterized as a failure to fulfill their dreams 

during his eight years of power. Yeltsin stressed 

that ne was not leaving because of his health, 

but because "it was time to go." Deteriorating 

health and alleged corruption marred much of 

his presidency, however he will forever be 

remembered for dismantling communism in the 

former Soviet Union. 

Anti-trade protesters descended upon the 
streets of Seattle to rally for human rights, 
labor, the environment and other concerns 
during World Trade Organization meetings 
in December. The protests turned violent 
and resulted in widespread vandalism, 
causing police to use tear gas and fire 
rubber bullets on people. The National 
Guard was deployed, a curfew was set 
and more than 500 people were arrested. 
No serious injuries resulted, but downtown 
merchants reported more than $2 million 
in property damage and $17 million in lost 
retail sales. 

Stephan Savoia/AP 

The 20th anniversary of the 1 979 hostage 

crisis in Iran was observed in November. 

In Hermitage, Pa., ceremonies were held 

at the site where 444 flags still fly in 

remembrance, one flag for each day the 

52 U.S. hostages were in captivity. 

Activities in Iran were a little more volatile 

with thousands of Iranians converging on 

the former U.S. embassy in Tehran, many 

of whom chanted "Death to America!" 

Although tensions between the two 

countries eased somewhat during the 

1 990s, Iran continued to reject U.S. offers 

for official talks. 

Gene Puskar/AP 

< : " r .»r C'i — In yet another steamy 

scene from FOX's highly rated sitcom, 'Ally 
McBeal," Calista Flockhart and Lucy Liu 
locked lips in a forbidden kiss that had the 
network squawking at first. It took some doing, 
but producer David E. Kelley convinced the 
network to air the kiss, which resulted in one 
of the show's highest-rated episodes. 

— The Cleveland Indians 
were sold for a record $320 million in an 
agreement between owner Richard Jacobs 
and lawyer Larry Dolan and Dolan family 
trusts. With Jacobs at the helm, the Indians 
went from a last-place finisher to a 
perennial powerhouse, having won the 
American League Central Division for five 
years straight. The transaction, which must 
gain the approval of major league owners, 
was expected to close by the end of March. 

KfifiHlllffiH iU V — ^ rom °^ me dusty 
shelf, the Eagles' first greatest hits album 
was certified by the Recording Industry 
Association of America as the top-selling 
record of all time. The distinction came more 
than two decades after the album's release 
with the U.S. sale of its 26-millionth copy. 
Michael Jackson's "Thriller" previously held 
the record with 25 million copies sold. 

ijW^Hl^ — An explosion at a 

Flint, Mich., nursing home killed seven 
people and injured more than 20 others. All 
94 residents of the Clara Barton Terrace 
Convalescent Home were in the building at 
the time of the blast, which led to the 
collapse of part of the building into its 
basement and shook homes in a three-block 
radius. Fire officials later determined that a 
gas boiler in the basement exploded. 

ffljf3] — Disney/Pixar's "Toy 

Story 2," the animated sequel with Tom 
Hanks and Tim Allen reprising the voices of 
talking toys Woody the sheriff and space 
ranger Buzz Lightyear, broke Thanksgiving 
box office records by taking in an 
impressive $81 million in five days. Ii 
extended release, the movie amassed more 
than $230 million in three months. 

Chris Pizzello/AP 

Pokemon, Japan's cuddly cartoon critters, became one of 

the most popular trends in 1 999, creating a frenzy for 

children of all ages with toys, video games, comic books, 

trading cards and a feature film. The animated "pocket 

monsters" also invaded television with a weekly cartoon 

series. The Pokemon franchise exploded with more than 

$6 billion in sales worldwide, making it even more 

profitable than the entire video game industry. 

Supplied by AP 

A ferry carrying 336 passengers 
caught fire, broke up and capsized in 
the frigid waters off the eastern coast 
of China in November, killing more 
than 200 people. The maritime 
disaster, China's worst in more than a 
decade, was caused by gale-force 
winds that created 1 6-foot waves in 
near-freezing conditions. Officials 
reported that about half of those who 
perished died when they leapt from 
the ferry into the icy waters. 

V. Ill 

1. Capri Pants 

2. Pokemon 

What was the silliest 
trend of the year? 

3. Bleached Har 

4. Butterfly Har Clips 

5. PiercTig 



lb.. ?'?• "-"-iS 


England's Virgin Queen, Elizabeth I. Daughter of Henry VIII, Elizabeth ascended the throne in 
1 558. Described as a supremely skilled diplomat, who was pragmatic as well as being a visionary, 
Elizabeth's 45-year span as Queen of England was one marked by stability, growth and spectacu- 
lar achievement. 

A Spanish expedition of five ships, led by /0il 

Portuguese navigator and explorer Ferdinand r£|S 
Magellan, set out in 1519 to find a western 
route to the Spice Islands. Magellan's crews faced 
down mutiny, deaths, desertions and near starva- 
tion to become the first Europeans to cross the 


■M it, 



The Columbine High School football team won 

Colorado's Class 5A state championship in 

December, bringing triumph to a school mired in 

tragedy. The 21-14 win over Cherry Creek High 

Schoof came just eight months after the April 20 

massacre, in which two seniors at the Littleton 

school killed 1 2 students and a teacher before 

committing suicide. Although the heartache of the 

tragic event will likely never subside, the gridiron 

success gave many in the school and community 

solace as they tried to put the pieces of their lives 

back together. 

David Phillip/AP 

David Zalubowski/AP 

Twelve Texas A&M University students were killed 
in November when thousands of logs being 
erected for a bonfire collapsed. Sixty to 70 
students were working to assemble the logs for the 
bonfire when the structure, standing 45 feet tall, 
collapsed. The bonfire, a school tradition dating 
back to 1 909, was scheduled on the eve of Texas 
A&M's annual football game against its arch-rival, 
the University of Texas. An emotional tribute to the 
1 2 fallen students was held during halftime of the 
game, which Texas A&M went on to win. 

Tiger Woods went on a golfing rampage 

in 1 999, compiling incredible numbers en 

route to completing one of the most 

successful individual seasons in PGA 

history. Woods won eight PGA 

tournaments, equaling the mark set by 

Johnny Miller in 1 974, and capped off the 

season with four straight victories. His 

winnings totaled $6.6 million, an all-time 

best in professional golf. Woods added 

two more victories to his winning streak to 

start the 2000 season before losing at the 

Buick Invitational in February. 

Michael Green/AP 

In the early 1 500s, scientific scholars still held to the idea that 
the universe was geocentric, with a stationary Earth placed at 
the center of several concentric, rotating spheres, each contain- 
ing either a single planet, the sun or all the stars. For Niclas 
Copernicus, that theory did not add up. Shortly before his 
death in 1 543, Copernicus published his argument, contending 
that the universe was heliocentric, with the stars and planets 
revolving around the sun. 

Pope Gregory XIII commissioned a new calendar in 
1 582 to make up for lost time. The lost time was attributed to 
an imperfection in Julius Caesar's original calendar, which was 
instituted in 46 B.C. Caesar's calendar left 1 1 minutes unac- 
counted for each year, and by 1 545 had resulted in the vernal 
equinox being 1 days off. Thus, Pope Gregory had 1 days 
cut from the year, resulting in an immediate jump from Oct. 4, 
1582, to Oct. 15, 1582. 

FXwa-L< ;£**££ ^sy**.< m^me*- 7 ^ 


:';f '_■■' '■.''"' ! — Pete Rose, baseball's 
all-time hits king, took his case for 
einstatement to the Internet. Having been 
anned from any participation in Major 
League Baseball for more than 1 years for 
illegal betting, Rose signed up with, a sports and entertainment 
web site, that prompted fans to vote on 
whether Rose should be let back into the 
game. By the end of the day, the web site 
had received more than two million hits ond 
over 100,000 visitors had signed the 
petition to reinstate Rose. The 4,256 hits 
and .303 lifetime batting average of the 
former Cincinnati Reds and Philadelphia 
Phillies star made him a shoo-in for the Hall 
of Fame, if only the ban could be lifted. The 
Itimate decision was for Commissioner Bud 
Selig, who had not budged on the issue. 

— • A homeless couple in 
Worcester, Mass., was charged with 
involuntary manslaughter in the aftermath of 
a blaze in an abandoned warehouse that 
killed six firefighters. The two allegedly Red 
after failing to rescue their pets and did not 
report the blaze. Initially, two firefighters 
entered the building after hearing people 
may be inside, but became lost in thick 
smoke and radioed for help. Four other 
firefighters went in to find them. All six died 
in the fire, which was believed to be the 
nation's deadliest for firefighters since 1994, 
when 1 4 were killed in a Colorado forest. 

J^iS — Comedian Jerry 

Seinfeld, 45, married 28-year-old pul 
relations executive Jessica Sklar a little over 
a month after their surprise engagen 
Seinfeld's courtship with his soon-to-be bride 
was anything but funny for Broadway 
producer Eric NedeHander, St 1 
estranged husband. Nederland> 
had exchanged vows just a few weeks 
before she met Seinfeld The two forb 
lovers were photographed together several 

lually resultt 


Jn relation to the 
anticipated Y2K problems, 
how concerned were you? 

After predictions of the Apocalypse 

spurred years of preparations and 

precautionary spending in excess 

of $500 billion worldwide, the year 

2000 came without incident. Y2K 

brought only minor glitches despite 

concerns over a technologically 

triggered Doomsday. As celebration 

of the new year subsided, there 

was growing criticism of the media, 

the government and a multitude of 

entrepreneurs for their part in the 

Y2K hysteria. Also at issue was the 

question of the new millennium, 

with purists arguing that it was still 

a year away. 

Supplied by AP 

Scott Applewhite/AP 

In the highest-scoring Sugar Bowl game ever 
played, top-ranked Florida State outlasted No. 2 
Virginia Tech, 46-29, to claim the National 
Championship. The Seminoles trailed the Hokies 
late in the third quarter before scoring 1 8 
unanswered points for the win. Florida State 
ended the season with a perfect 1 2-0 record and 
became the first team to start and finish a season 
ranked No. 1 since the preseason ratings system 
began in 1 950. 

English physicist and mathematician Isaac Newton was the 1 7th 

Century's most significant genius. His quest for answers gave us the 
law of universal gravitation, calculus, a new theory of color and light, 
and the three laws of motion that form the basis of modern physics, 
intelligent and skillful, Newton unified the discoveries of Galileo, 
Kepler and others, formalizing and modifying physical science. 

King James I granted a charter to 
open the Americas in 1 606, making 

by European immigrants. The first 
American colony, Jamestown, was 

established in 1 607. Life there was not 
pleasant with settlers having to con- 
tend with harsh weather, sometimes 
hostile natives, disease and food sh 

ages. It took its toll and, six months after their first landings, the origi- 
nal 600 settlers had been reduced to a mere 60. 

The first newspaper appeared in Strasbourg, Germany, in 
1 609. Published weekly, the Relation was followed by other newspa- 
pers printed with movable type in England, Italy and the Netherlands. 
These newspapers were costly to produce and were printed for the 

_^^ wealthy and educated readers. It wasn't until the mid- 
*■- A 1 800s when the American "penny press" made 
. . * i newspapers available to the general public. 
8?*fBi iU The birth of the telescope can be traced to Italia 
j '■'. • astronomer, physicist and mathematician 

, who in 1 609 built a telescope and made 
several profound astronomical discoveries, finding 
that four large moons orbited Jupiter, Venus had 
phases and the sun had spots. Galileo published r 

■ *i H ul 


Wade Payne/ AP 

Pro Bowl linebacker Ray Lewis of the Baltimore Ravens was 
charged with murder in February in the stabbing deaths of two 
people outside an Atlanta nightclub just a few hours after Super 
Bowl XXXIV was in the books. Lewis, the NFL's leading tackier in 
1 999, became the second NFL player to be charged with mur- 
der in a span of 30 days. In January, Carolina Panthers wide 
receiver Rae Carruth was charged with first-degree murder in 
the shooting death of Cherica Adams, who was pregnant with 
their son. At the time, Carruth had the distinction of being the 
only active NFL player to be charged with murder in the 
league's history. Lewis and Carruth both pleaded "not guilty" to 
their respective murder charges and were awaiting trial. 

After months of speculation and a whole lot of political 

maneuvering, First Lady Hillary Rodham Clinton formally 

announced her candidacy for the U.S. Senate in February. 

Running for the seat being vacated by Sen. Daniel Patrick 

Moynihan, D-New York, Clinton was prepared to face 

opposition from Rudolph Giuliani, the Republican mayor of 

New York. Although Giuliani had not officially entered the 

race, rumors to that effect had been circulating for nearly 1 8 

months. Polls showed Giuliani with a slight overall lead over 

Clinton, who was being criticized for the short term of her 

residency in the Empire State. Political analysts expected the 

Clinton/Giuliani Senate race to be the most expensive in the 

nation's history, and possibly the most vicious. 

Bebeto Matthews/ AP 

HBO's new smash hit, "The 
Sopranos," had a big night at the 
57th Annual Golden Globe 
Awards in January. The show, 
which follows the life and times of 
a New Jersey mob family, earned 
four Golden Globes for its first 
season on the air. James 
Gandolfini and Edie Falco won 
trophies for best actor and best 
actress in a drama series, while 
Nancy Marchand won for best 
supporting actress. 'The 
Sopranos" also won the Golden 
Globe for best drama series. 

Kevork Djanszian/AP 

Archive Photos 


ews, but was later forced to recant his findings before a 

atholic Church tribunal in 1 633. 

Paying the price of cloth and trinkets, Dutch settlers led by 

eter Minuit purchased the 22-square-mile Manhattes 

and from Canarsee 

alaware Indians in 
1 626. The land deal 
was a steal for Minuifs 
group, considering that 
at the end of the 20th 
Century Manhattan 

as estimated to be 

orth $143 billion. 

Archive Photos 

CEj — "Spin City" star 

Michael J. Fox announced he would leave 
the highly rated series, but not show 
business, to better concentrate on his fight 
against Parkinson's disease. Fox, who also 
co-produced the show, broke seven years of 
silence last year when he revealed he was 
afflicted with the degenerative neurological 
disorder. Fox said he would leave the show 
at the end of the season. In February, ABC 
came to terms with Charlie Sheen to replace 
Fox as deputy mayor and renewed the 
show's contract through 2001 . 

— The Washington 
Wizards announced the hiring of retired 
NBA legend Michael Jordan as the team's 
president of basketball operations, and that 
he would also become a part-owner. The 
announcement came almost a year to the 
date of his retirement from the Chicago Bulls 
last January. Jordan, 36, led the Bulls to six 
NBA championships, won five League MVP 
awards and 1 scoring titles during his 
incomparable career. The Wizards 
organization had not experienced a lot of 
success for more than two decades and 
Jordan's powerful persona and winner's 
attitude was strategically meant to bring 
positive attention to the franchise. 

— A raging fire broke out 
in a Seton Hall University dormitory as 
hundreds of students slept, killing three and 
injuring 58. One student leapt from a 
window, while others fled into the bitter cold 
in only their pajamas. The blaze struck 
Boland Hall, a six-story dorm, at about 4:30 
a.m., likely starting in a third-floor lounge. 
The cause had not been determined. It was 
later reported that because of a series of 
false alarms the previous semester, many of 
the more than 600 students in the building 
at the time of the fire ignored the fire alarm, i 
thinking it was another prank. 

Kevork Djansezian/AP 

Luke Frazza/AP 

Carlos Santana, the 52-year-old 
singer/guitarist who played at the original 
Woodstock in 1 969, ruled the 42nd Annual 
Grammy Awards in February. The rock leg- 
end took home eight Grammys for his 1 999 
album, "Supernatural," including one for 
best rock album and two for tne single 
"Smooth" featuring Matchbox 20's Rob 
Thomas. Santana's eight Grammys were the 
most won by a single performer in the his- 
tory of the awards, tying the record set by 
Michael Jackson in 1 983. Joining Santana 
as multiple Grammy winners were the Dixie 
Chicks and Sting, both winning two awards 
each. The Dixie Chicks' "Fly" was named 
best country album, while Sting's "Brand 
New Day" earned the Grammy for best 
pop album. 

Vice President Al Gore and former New Jersey Sen. 
Bill Bradley had the luxury of only worrying about 
each other as Election 2000 heated up with the 
primaries in February. Polls in the head-to-head race 
between the two Democratic presidential hopefuls 
showed Gore with a commanding 64 percent to 26 
percent lead over Bradley. Overall, Gore was behind 
in the polls against Texas Gov. George W. Bush, the 
leading Republican candidate, with Bush holding a 
50 percent to 46 percent lead. History was also 
working against the vice president, considering only 
four sitting vice presidents — John Adams, Thomas 
Jefferson, Martin Van Buren and George Bush — 
had ever been elected directly to the presidency. 

m m„ 

What was your favorite 
album of the year? 

1. Backstreet Boys - >lilermin" 

2. Dixie Chicks - "Fly" 

3. Kid Rock - "Devi Without A Cause 

4. Creed - "Human Clay" 

5. BIT* 182 - "Enema Of The State" 


Revolution characterized the times in the 1 8th Century with both 
North America and France fighting in the name of liberty. In April 
1 775, British regulars engaged militia at Lexington and Concord, 
Mass., to set off the American Revolution. After seven years 
of war, the crown was defeated and American freedom was won. 

France was ripe 


for revolution in 
1 789, the country 
bankrupt from back- 
■ -\ ing the American 

IK, f Revolution, its citi- 

*^£?£1!_ zens facing starva- 
tion. King Louis 
XVI and his quee 
Marie Antoinette, 

were oblivious to how bad things were, and eventually lost their 
heads for their ignorance. 

•• -v.--j^W^p i -:fe ^v James Watt's invention of the single- 

« action steam engine in 1 769 
oved to be the key event in another 
volution - the Industrial Revolution. 
v ' 'A Further refinements by Watt and his 

rsTTri fiT^m 

Jr~\ lff/£jj ■■ 

Archive Photos 

iiJl^ resulted in the rotary-action engine. 
These developments single-handedly 
revolutionized industry and sparked 
increased productivity. 
, v . " | During the summer of 1 776, in the 
( :§£ . midst of a revolution, the Second 
y Continental Congress drafted and 

Patrick Pagnano/AP 

David Letterman returned to his late-night talk show five 

weeks after having heart surgery in January. Taking it slow 

at first, the 52-year-old host mixed in his own appearances 

with guest hosts as he continued to recover. Letterman 

underwent an emergency quintuple bypass operation after 

a test revealed a blocked artery. CBS received a substantial 

boost in ratings as a result of Letterman's quick return, 

which happened in the midst of February sweeps. 

Chris O'Meara/AP 


Winston Cup driver Dale Jarrett captured his third Daytona 500 
victory in eight years, matching Bobby Allison's total and leaving 
him behind only Richard Petty and Cale Yarborough for all-time 
wins in NASCAR's biggest race. Jarrett led 89 of the 200 laps 
and passed Johnny Benson four laps from the end, taking 
advantage of two late cautions. Dominant during the week 
leading up to the 500, Jarrett easily won the pofe position in 
time trials and dominated the field in a 25-lap race for last 
year's top qualifiers. 

The dark comedy, "American Beauty," 
which explored the ramifications of 
letting suburban angst go unchecked, 
was nominated for eight Oscars in 
February, more than any other film. 
Kevin Spacey and Annette Bening were 
nominated as best actor and best 
actress, respectively. The movie also 
earned nominations for best picture, 
best director, best cinematography and 
best score. 

Supplied by AP 

adopted the 
"the unanimous Declaration of the thirteen 
United States of America." Penned by 33- 
year-old Virginia delegate Thomas Jefferson, 
the Declaration was meant to explain the 
American colonies' break with Britain. It listed 
the offenses of King George III, ranging from 

* m 


restriction of trade to the use of foreign mer- 
cenaries. Since its inception, the Declaration 
of Independence has become the world's most 
emulated government document. 

Mozart, Bach, Beethoven. A child prodi- 
gy. An under-appreciated 
genius. A consummate 
composer. A century 
indulged with musica' 
mastery. All three 
made their mark in 
the 1 8th Century, 

^ing behind lega- 

; that will more than \ 

ly linger forevc 

Popperfoto/Archive Photos 

CS — A cyber-confessional 

was launched allowing sinners to repent by 
typing transgressions into a space provided 
in order to make peace with God. Operated 
by London-based Premier Christian Radio, 
the web site featured passages from the 
Bible, inspirational poems and prayers set 
against a backdrop of blue sky, clouds, 
sunflowers and leaves. Visitors to were assured that 
whatever sin they typed in would be erased 
when the confession was over. The web site 
made no demands for penance. In a public 
statement, the Roman Catholic Church 
condemned the idea. 

— Commissioner Bud 
Selig levied a 73-day suspension and 
$20,000 fine against Atlanta Braves pitcher 
John Rocker for the racist and homophobic 
remarks he made in a Sports Illustrated 
article. The suspension was to start at the 
beginning of spring training and extend 
through the first 28 days of the season. 
Selig also ordered the 25-year-old relief 
pitcher to enroll in sensitivity classes and 
banned him from even being present during 
spring training. Rocker and the Players 
Association began an appeal in February to 
overturn the decision. Rocker publicly 
apologized for the comments, but said he 
believed the penalty was excessive and 
hoped on appeal it would be overturned or 
at least reduced significantly. 

— The World Wrestling 
Federation announced it would form a 
professional football league with plans to 
begin play in February 2001 . WWF 
officials said the league would be known as 
the XFL, indicating that the "X" would stand 
for "exciting" and "exhilarating," and would 
feature an emphasis on entertainment. The 
XFL will use helmet cameras so that viewers 
can have greater access to activities on the 
sidelines compared to NFL broadcasts. At 
the time of the announcement, six cities had 
signed on to field teams, including New 
York, Los Angeles, San Francisco, Miami, 
Orlando, Fla., and Washington, DC. 

Doug Mills/AP 

m ifc, 

Who was the hero 
of the year? 

1. Kirt Warner 

2. Christopher Reeve 

3. Mark McGwire 

4. BilClfiton 

5. Walter Payton 

The surprising St. Louis Rams shocked the world first with a 1 3-3 
season and then by rolling to the team's first world championship 
with a 23-16 win over the Tennessee Titans in Super Bowl XXXIV in 
January. The Rams' success had a great deal to do with their 
explosive offense, which was led by first-year quarterback Kurt 
Warner. A former star for the Iowa Barnstormers in the upstart 
Arena Football League, Warner took full advantage of his break in 
the NFL en route to earning League MVP and Super Bowl MVP 
honors. Notable was the fact that just two years before Warner's 
storybook season he was out of football and stocking shelves at a 
grocery store in Iowa. 

Michael Caulfield/AP 

Alaska Airlines Flight 261 lost control and plunged into 

the ocean off southern California in February, killing all 

88 people aboard. Investigators were looking into an 

unexplained loud noise picked up on the plane's cockpit 

voice recorder about a minute before it crashed. Early 

speculation was that a bomb might have been the 

source of the noise, but that waslater ruled out by 

investigators. The Alaska Airlines crash was one of 

several air disasters or mishaps that occurred in late 

1 999 and early 2000. 

The "method of invention" was said to 
be the 1 9th Century's greatest invention. 
At the center was Thomas Edison, who 

in 1 879, gave humans the power to cre- 
ate light without fire by inventing a long- 
lasting, affordable incandescent lamp. 
Edison didn't stop there. His other notable 
inventions included the phonograph, 
movie camera, and microphone. In addi- 
tion, he had a hand in the development 
of television and the telephone. Edison 
died 52 years after lighting up the world, 
and on the night following his funeral, 
Americans dimmed their lights to honor him. 




Railroads and other industrialized 
machines brought the invading 
white man into the western plains of 
North America, where tribes of Native 
Americans were living in harmony. 
Faced with the loss of their land, resis- 
tance was inevitable. A combined 
force of Sioux and Cheyenne annihi- 
lated Gen. George Custer's cavalry at 
Little Bighorn in 1 876, provoking bru- 
tal reprisals. While the surviving 
Indians were herded into reservations, 
some were offered roles in a theatrical 
fantasy. In 1883, Buffalo Bill organized 

Rick Wilking/AP 

A field of nine candidates quickly became three in the 
Republican race for the White House with Texas Gov. 
George W. Bush, Arizona Sen. John McCain and Alan 
Keyes still standing in February. McCain gained momentum 
in Election 2000 with a surprise win over Bush in the New 
Hampshire primary, but lost it immediately when Bush 
bested him two weeks later in South Carolina. Overall, Bush 
was leading McCain in the polls by 58 percent to 31 
percent, with the remaining 1 1 percent being spread out 
among Keyes and Reform Party candidate Pat Buchanan. 

Supplied by AP 

Richard Farnsworth, a 79-year-old former stuntman, 
became the oldest actor to get an Academy Award 
nomination when he was singled out for his work in 
the movie "The Straight Story" in February. The nomi- 
nation was Farnsworth 's second for best actor, com- 
ing 22 years after he earned a nod for "Comes a 
Horseman" in 1 977. Prior to Farnsworth, Henry 
Fonda had been the oldest leading actor when he 
was nominated for his role in "On Golden Pond" at 
age 76. Also notable was the fact that the 72nd 
Annual Academy Awards would feature the third- 
youngest person ever nominated for supporting actor, 
1 1 -year-old Haley Joel Osment of 'The Sixth Sense." 

Doug Kanter/AP 

Fans of the legendary musical, "Cats," the longest-run- 
ning production in Broadway history, were saddened to 
learn in February that the show would close the following 
June after a record-breaking 7,397 performances. The 
Andrew Lloyd Webber musical would make its final cur- 
tain call on June 25, nearly two decades after it opened 
at New York City's Winter Garden Theater in October 
1 982. "Cats" played to more than 10 million theatergoers 
on Broadway, tallying an estimated $380 million in ticket 
sales. However, officials reported receipts had dwindled 
since 1 997, at times falling to only 50 percent capacity. 
Those needing their fix of the feline musical would still 
have the London production, which had been playing 
there since 1981 . 

the first of his Wild West Shows which would 
tour the world for the next 30 years. 

Charles Darwin developed one of the most 
important scientific theories of the millenni- 
um. Published in 1 859, his theories of evolu- 
tion and natural selection, although widely 
accepted today, still provoke controversy. Yet 
Darwinism remains one of the most suc- 
cessful scientific theories ever generated. 

The issue of slavery in the western territo- 
ries helped trigger a civil war in the 

fates in 1 861 . Slavery was aban- 
doned in the industrialized north, opposed 
by President Abraham Lincoln. In the agricul- 
tural south, where slavery was embraced, 1 1 

southern states seceded and formed the 
Confederacy. The north prevailed in the war, 
which claimed more than 600,000 lives. 

Archive Photos 

— In a twist on TV's 
"Who Wants to Marry a Multimillionaire" 
special, twice-divorced Tom Arnold, who 
used to be married to Roseanne, went 
online in February to find a bride. On his 
web site,, Arnold 
announced he was looking for an attractive 
single woman of child-bearing age, who 
was good with children and self-confident 
enough to wear a bathing suit on vacation. 
The web site also featured biographical 
information on the 40-year-old actor, who 
had appeared in 26 movies, including the 
Arnold Schwarzenegger blockbuster 'True 
Lies" and the Hugh Grant comedy "Nine 
Months." Applicants were asked to write a 
short essay, and also to upload a recent 
photo. In its first two weeks, the site received 
more than 75,000 responses. 

— Women's groups and 
social critics were infuriated over the FOX 
television network's show, "Who Wants to 
Marry a Multimillionaire," which featured a 
millionaire selecting a bride from a group of ■ 
women paraded before him in swimsuits 
and wedding gowns. However, criticism was 
the least of worries For creators of the show. 
Shortly after the broadcast, it was learned 
that the groom had been under a 
restraining order in 1991 for allegedly 
hitting and threatening to kill his ex-fiancee. 
Officials said that a background check had 
not revealed information to that effect. FOX 
subsequently canceled a planned rerun of 
the show and the bride announced she 
would be seeking an annulment. 

— An avalanche hit 
Mount Washington, New England's highest 
peak, sweeping two skiers down the 
mountain to their deaths. The accident was 
said to have occurred due to wind gusts in 
excess of 60 mph and visibility of only one- 
sixteenth of a mile from blowing snow and 
freezing fog. The 6,288-foot mountain was 
the site of 231 mph winds on April 1 2, 

1 934. It was later reported that the two 
victims failed to check conditions on the 
mountain that day and, if they had, would 
have been told to stay away. 


Supplied by AP 

The first manned flight of a heavier-than-air craft by the Wright brothers in 1 903 was a monu- 
mental benchmark, achieving one of humanity's wildest dreams. On a pleasant December day, 
Orville Wright took to the sky for 1 2 seconds over the sand dunes of Kitty Hawk, N.C., in an 
airplane he designed with his brother, Wilbur. Like kids with a new toy, the two brothers, bicycle 
mechanics by trade, took turns flying the craft made of wood, wire and cloth, at one point 
keeping it aloft for 59 seconds. The Wright brothers' craft, which they called the Flyer, made 
what was once considered impossible possible and opened the heavens for the future advance- 
ment of flight. Those advancements happened very quickly with nearly all the elements of the 
modern airplane in place a mere 1 5 years after Orville and Wilbur's historic day at Kitty Hawk. 



Henry Ford may not have invented the 
automobile, but he was responsible for the 
beginning of the automobile age. In 1 908, Ford 
unveiled the Model T, a car for the great 
multitude priced at $850. He eventually sold 
more than 15 million of them, using 
revolutionary mass production methods that 
turned out a vehicle every 24 seconds. Before 
the Ford assembly line and the Model T, the 
automobile had just been a toy of the rich. It 
soon became a necessity of life, spawning gas 
stations, superhighways and traffic jams around 
the world. 

Archive Photos 

f.+**j\ \ 

l #-0 

World War I, also called the Great War, began in 
1914 when a Serbian nationalist assassinated 
Archduke Ferdinand, heir to the Austro-Hungarian 
throne. Austria-Hungary immediately declared war on 
Serbia, which prompted other declarations of war, ulti- 
mately leading to every major power in Europe getting 
involved. On one side were the Allies — chiefly Fr 
Britain, Russia, and the U.S. — and on the other 
the Central Powers made up of Germany, Ai 
Hungary, and Turkey. The war, considered one 

bloodiest in history, ended with the signing of th 
armistice in 1918. In the end, 10 million were deal 
and 20 million wounded. This unprecedented blood- 
shed contributed to a general loathing against war, 
leading many to support multinational disarmament 
pacts and the newly formed League of Nations. 

Einstein. Freud. Picasso. Three fascinating men who left an indelible mark on the 
20th Century. Albert Einstein revolutionized the theory of light, greatly advanced 
physics and scientific inquiry, and changed forever man's view of the universe. 
Sigmund Freud developed free association, broadened our view of human nature 
and sexuality and accelerated the age of self-examination. Pablo Picasso helped 
create Cubism, pioneered innovations in sculpture and lithography and 
experimented with new media. All three captivated imaginations around the world 
with their magnificent intelligence and compelling personalities. 

i/Archive Photo 

The stock market crash in 1 929 was . 
an eerie harbinger of the Great [ 
Depression, which hung like a black 
cloud over the 1 930s. Betwi 
Sept. 3 and Oct. 29, the Dow 
1 20 points or nearly one third. That | 
final day, dubbed "Black Tuesday" 
in the press, wiped out everyone 
stock markets all over Euro 
reacted to the sell off. And, wher 
seemed like it couldn't get a 
worse, it did. On Nov. 1 3, the D< 
closed at 1 99. The New York Stc 
Exchange fell from $80 billion 

ten L:m: I i c » T „„, 

Nov. 1 3. The damage was done 
and the Great Depression began. 

Joe Rosenthal/ AP 

-*%*»>. .;># 

BHBTffliWiyji Sll i It! 

and his Nazi regime against the Jews of Europe, 
coupled with similar totalitarian regimes in Japan 
and Italy, launched the Second World War in 
1 939. With the Japanese bombing of Pearl 
Harbor in 1941, the U.S. joined Great Britain 
and the Allied Forces to fight the aggression of 
the Axis powers. Decisive victories by the Allies 
led to Italy's surrender in 1 943. Germany surren- 
dered unconditionally in 1 945, when Hitler com- 
mitted suicide and the German resistance col- 
li. Later that year, with U.S. troops poised to 
.e Japan's home islands, President Harry ordered the dropping of the atomic bomb 
on Hiroshima and Nagasaki. Japan quickly 
announced its surrender, thereby bringing to an 
end the costliest war in history. 

Archive Photos 

Supplied by AP 

F.W. Alexanderson laid the crude 

foundation for television, one of the most 

powerful, influential media in history. 

Nineteen years later, with the broadcast of 

the 1 947 World Series, television's growing 

importance was clinched. By the end of the 

1 950s, nearly 90 percent of U.S. homes 

could boast at least one TV set. The world 

no longer needed to be imagined — now it 

could be seen and heard. 





What was the most 
important discovery of 
the 20th century? 

1. Computers 

2. Cars 

3. The Internet 

4. Television 

5. Medical Advances 

Racial unrest simmered to a boil in 1 955 with two key even, 

sparking one of the greatest civil rights movements in history. 

The first involved a young black girl named Linda Brown, who 

questioned her inability to attend the school nearest her home. 

Brown v. the Board of Education of Topeka eventually resulted in 

a Supreme Court decision banning segregation in public 

schools and opening the door to equal access to education for 

blacks in America. That was just the beginning. A short time 

after the Brown decision, Rosa Parks, a 42-year-old black 

woman, refused to give up her seat to a white passenger on a 

bus in Montgomery, Ala., and was arrested. Martin Luther King 

Jr. got involved at that point and carried the torch for his people 

until he was assassinated 1 3 years later. 


jfill WL. 

Who was the most 
influential person of 
the 20th century? 

1. Martti Luther Ktig, Jr. 

2. Albert Einstein 

3. Mother Teresa 

4. Princess Diana 

5. Adolf Hitler 

e aspirations of a young leader and a supporting nation came to an abrupt halt on Nov. 22, 
963, when President John F. Kennedy was assassinated by rifle fire while being driven in an 
open car through the streets of Dallas. JFK's assassination shocked a nation and profoundly 
changed the way people viewed the world. At 46, Kennedy became the fourth president to be 
assassinated and the eighth to die in office. The alleged assassin, 24-year-old Lee Harvey 
Oswald, was shot and killed by nightclub owner Jack Ruby two days later, leaving behind only 
suspicions of what his motives were and whether or not he was the lone gunman. Although the 
Warren Commission determined Oswald probably acted alone, the House Select Committee on 
Assassinations concluded in 1 979 that a conspiracy was likely and that it may have involved 
organized crime. These differing opinions served to bolster the black cloud or controversy that 
has continued to surround the Kennedy assassination. 

Supplied by AP 


Electrifying audiences with their fresh musical 
talents and boyish good looks, the Beatles took 
America by storm with their inaugural perfor- 
mance on 'The Ed Sullivan Show" in Febru 
1 964. Rock music would never be the sarra 
the English quartet's music evolved from a t 
rhythm and blues to allusive lyricism, 
impact of the Beatles revolutionized the mi 
industry and, in one way or another, touched 
the lives of all who heard them. The Beatles 
dominated the 1 960s far beyond their music, 
transforming the world by ushering in a soci- 
etal shift in wnich youth culture assertively took 
over and began to thrive. 


The first U.S. troops were committed to Vietnam in 1 961 by rr 
the request of South Vietnamese President Ngo Dinh Diem. Their mission was to help fight 
North Vietnamese communists controlled by Ho Chi Minh and southern rebels of the Viet 
Cong. The number of troops committed was minimal at first, and the American people 
accepted the action, believing it was necessary to halt the spread of communism. By 
1 968, U.S. troop build-up in Vietnam would reach its peak of 549,000 troops. Although 
there had been notable anti-war sentiment from the beginning, opposition eventually grew 

i_ _ •___ i_ ■ n. . i mi ...I iL_ l-_T I l l c l l I I 

two to three million Vietnamese and 58,000 Americans had been killed. 


What was once thought to be impossible 
became a reality in 1 969, when Apollo 1 1 
astronauts set foot on the moon. Those 
historic steps were taken by Edwin E. Aldrin 
Jr. and Neil A. Armstrong, who descended 
to the moon's surface and landed their lunar 
module in the Sea of Tranquility. Armstrong 
stepped first and addressed the world with 
what has become one of the best-known 
phrases of modern times: "That's one small 
step for man, one giant leap for mankind." 
It was also a giantleap ahead for 
Americans in the space race with Russia. Six 
additional Apollo missions were made 
before the end of the program in December 
1 972 and, with the exception of Apollo 1 3, 
all landed successfully on the lunar surface. 

1 986, resulting in the deaths of all seven astronauts 
aboard, horrified the nation and the world and 
dealt a severe blow to NASA's fledgling shuttle pro- 
gram. Challenger exploded 73 seconds after liftoff 
Trom Kennedy Space Center in Florida, as millions 
watched on television. A presidential panel deter- 
mined that the fatal flaw was not in Challenger, but 
rather a faulty sealant ring in one of two 1 49-foot- 
tall solid rocket boosters. Dead as a result of the 
worst disaster in the history of space exploration 
was Christa McAuliffe, who was to be the first 
teacher and private citizen in space, and crew 
members Frank Scobee, Michael Smith, Judith 
Resnik, Ellison Onizuka, Ronald McNair and 
Gregory Jarvis. Two years passed before 
another shuttle was launched into space. 

Supplied by AP 

The first widely used commercial computer, 
Univac I, was built in 1951 for the U.S. 
Census Bureau. From vacuum tube logic 
gates to transistors to microchips, powerful 
desktop computers and tiny microprocessors 

I iM (•I^Ti Bo |[* 1 *i^M L* t L JdW^A.*i I iKS^l ll[ll4 T JHl^Wa*ll]|[*l 

everywhere by 1 990, computers evolved to 
move the world out of the space age and 
into the Internet-driven information age. With 
the Internet and electronic mail, or e-mail, all 
comers of the globe were now at the 
computer-user's fingertips. 


Dr. Jonas Salk's polio vaccine proven 
i after testing 

Soviets launch S; pace 

satellite, space race begins 

Communists build wall to divide East 
and West Berlin 

John Glenn becomes first American 
to orbit the earth 

The U.S. Surgeon General warns 
about smoking-related health hazards 

Congress passes Voting Rights Act, 
ending suppression of minority votes 

Presidential candidate Robei 
Kennedy assassinated in California 

Roe v. Wade decision legalizes 

President Richard M. Nixon resigns 
after Watergate scandal 

Louise Brov tube baby" 

born healthy 

Deadly AIDS disease identified 

Mikhail Gorbachev becomes Soviet 
Premier, begins era of "Glasnost" 

Chernobyl nuclear plant explosion 
kills more than 7,000 

World Wide Web revolutionizes the 


'J.S.S.R dissolves, Mikhail Gorbachev 
Boris Yeltsin takes over 

Apartheid ends in Soul!' 
to treat races equally 

:lone sheep in Great 


George C. Scott, the masterful actor and director best known for 
his portrayal of Gen. George S. Patton, died in September of an 
aortic aneurysm. Scott's role in the 1 970 film, "Patton," earned 
him the Oscar for best actor, an award he refused to accept 
because of his belief that the Academy Awards were offensive 
and innately corrupt. Scott received two other Academy Award 
nominations for best supporting actor in 1 962 and for best actor 
in 1 972, and also won an Emmy for his work in the 1 998 
remake of "1 2 Angry Men," which aired on cable television. 

Susan Sterner/ AP 

Supplied by AP 

Clayton Moore, a.k.a. the Lone 
Ranger, died in July of a heart 
attack at the age of 85. The masked 
hero of television and films became 
an American icon, racing on 
horseback to the "William Tell 
Overture" and with his customary 
cry of "Hi-Yo, Silver!" Having been 
an acrobat before becoming an 
actor, Moore was also well-known 
for doing his own stunts on film. 

John Swart/AP 

Walter Payton, the NFL's all-time rushing 
leader, died of cancer in November, just 10 
months after announcing he had a rare liver 
disease and would need a transplant to live. 
Nicknamed "Sweetness" for his effortless 
running style and caring personality, the Hall 
of Fame running back set 10 all-time NFL 
records, including most career rushing yards, 
1 6,726, and most career carries at 3,838. 
Payton's single-game mark of 275 rushing 
yards against Minnesota in 1 977 is a record 
many believe will never be broken. 

"Peanuts" creator Charles Schulz, 77 , 
died of colon cancer on Feb. 1 9, just 
one day before his farewell comic strip 
was to appear in Sunday newspapers. 
In his final daily strip, published in 
early January, Schulz thanked millions 
of fans all over the world for embracing 
the comic strip he had penned for more 
than 50 years. At the end of its historic 
run, "Peanuts" appeared in 2,600 
newspapers in 75 countries and 21 
languages, making it the world's most 
widely read comic strip. 

Reed Saxon /AP 

Basketball legend Wilt Chamberlain, 
63, died in October of an apparent 
heart attack. Considered one of the 
greatest centers to ever play the game, 
Chamberlain's 100-point game in 1962 
remains as one of the most revered 
records in all of sports. His hall-of-fame 
career with the Philadelphia 76ers and 
Los Angeles Lakers also includes NBA 
records for most rebounds in a game, 
55, and for averaging over 50 points 
per game for an entire season. 

Rose Bird, 63, California chief justice 

Harry Blackmun, 90, Supreme Court justice 

John Chafee, 77, U.S. Senator 

Craig Claiborne, 79, food critic 

Quentin Crisp, 90, writer 

Allen Funt, 84, television host 

Catfish Hunter, 53, MLB Hall of Famer 

Madeline Kahn, 57, actress 

Gil Kane, 73, comic book artist 

Hedy Lamarr, 86 , actress 

Tom Landry, 75, NFL coach 

Greg Moore, 24, race car driver 
Bobby Phills, 30, NBA star 
Abraham Polonsky, 88, screenwriter 
Mario Puzo, 78, writer 
Bill Quackenbush, 77, NHL Hall of Famer 
Christopher "Big Pun" Rios, 28, rapper 
Derrick Thomas, 33, NFL star 
Mel Torme, 73, jazz musician 

© 2000 Wolsworth Publishing Company, Inc. Cover photos by AP (color) and Archiv 
Survey results compiled from the responses of 1,214 students across tfie nation.